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Lebanon Valley College 

Mund Modification Meeting 

See Page 2 

September 17, 1982 
Volume 7, Number 1 
Annville, PA 17003 

Dean Reed Announces 
International Exchange 

by Dawn Humphrey 

Students who would like to 
study abroad this spring 
should see Dean of the Faculty 
Richard Reed immediately. 
Reed recently announced that 
the school has been accepted 
into the International Student 
Exchange Program (ISEP). 

Reed is excited about the 
new program, which, he says, 
offers students a less expensive 
way to study abroad and "im- 
mediately enlarges" their op- 
portunities overseas. 

The quality of the new pro- 
gram is "better than most," 
according to Reed. Overall, he 
says, ISEP appears to be sup- 
erior to the Central College 
program LVC has been using. 

Unlike Central College and 
other study-abroad programs, 
ISEP works on a reciprocal 
exchange of benefits instead of 
cash. According to ISEP, 1 each 
student who is placed, regard- 
less of institutional size, type 
or home country, pays his 
home institution the normal 
amount for tuition, room and 
board." Students are then ex- 
changed on a one-to-one basis 
with foreign students taking 
the places of those who go 

But, explains Reed, there is 
a "pooling effect" built into 
the system, which means that 
LVC students travelling 
abroad may be replaced by 
students from any foreign 
member school; replacements 
do not have to come from the 
same school or even the same 
country. The cumulative effect 
of this trading of students is 
that none of the member 
schools loses revenue or enroll- 
ment by participating in the 

According to ISEP, in the 
Past three years the program 

"has grown from a federally 
funded pilot project with one 
member institution in the U.S. 
and nine abroad to a network 
of more than 150 institutions 
in 24 countries." 

Joining the program, says 
Reed, is another step in the 
college's effort to increase 
students' opportunities to 
study abroad. In addition, he 
states, the college will try to 
organize more short trips 
abroad which will cost about 
$800 to $1,000. He hopes to 
run such a trip every two 

Reed says he will provide 
interested students with a com- 
plete list of member schools 
and recruitment material on 
schools in which students 
express interest. 

U.S. member schools in- 
clude Georgetown University, 
Dickinson College, Texas A 
and M University, Bryn Mawr 
College and Clemson Univer- 

Among the foreign affiliates 
are the University of Malta, 
Chinese University of Hong 
Kong, The Netherlands School 
of Business, and the Flinders 
University of South Australia, 
as well as several universities 
in France, Germany, and the 
United Kingdom. 

Reed also notes that a few 
of the program's features 
which students may initially 
see as drawbacks may, in fact, 
be assets. 

First, according to Reed, be- 
cause students are not sent 
abroad in groups, they are 
largely on their own once they 
reach a foreign country. But, 
says Reed, this can immensely 
improve students' foreign 
experiences because they 
cannot isolate themselves from 
see Exchange, p. 2 

Custom Lab - Dr. Allan Wolfe, professor of biology, displays laboratory benches of his 
own design. The large bench provides working space for experiments, while the smaller 
attached tables allow students to turn and face the blackboard for presentations. 

Sciences Await Garber 

by Amy Hosteller 

Thirteen years of designing 
and planning has finally 
brought LVC's Garber Science 
Center from dream to reality. 

The late Dr. Dale W. Gar- 
ber, an alumnus of the class of 
1918, left LVC $1.75 million 
for the construction of a new 
science center. In 1969, 
President Frederick P. Sample 
asked the chairmen of the 
departments of chemistry, bio- 
logy, physics, psychology and 
mathematical sciences to 
design the ideal science center. 

Working with the 
architectural firm of Boger 
and Bink, the chairmen and 
their staffs completed the 
plans in May of 1980. In the 
final plans, the building was 

reduced to four windowless 
stories. Also, the Department 
of Mathematical Sciences 
decided to stay in the 
Administration Building. 

Currently, workers are 
finishing the landscaping and 
furnishing the center. Although 
the science center will be open 
for the beginning of second- 
semester classes, the building 
will be officially dedicated and 
opened on Feb. 20, with spec- 
ial activities on Feb. 21 and 22. 

While the original blue- 
prints called for windows, the 
chairmen and architects decided 
not to include them in the final 
plans. According to Dr. How- 
ard A. Neidig, chairman of the 
chemistry department, the move 
was made solely to conserve 


However, Dr. Robert S. Dav- 
idon, chairman of psychology, 
"vigorously dislike(s)" the fact 
that the building has no win- 
dows other than those in the 
lounge and lobby. He said that 
it is "psychologically disturb- 
ing to be enclosed" and that al- 
most all new prisons have win- 
dows. "It is very reassuring to 
know whether it's day or night," 
he explained. 

All of the science chairmen 
agreed that the science center 
will affect, to different 
degrees, the attitudes of both 
students and faculty. Dr. Paul 
L. Wolf of the biology depart- 
ment believes students will be 
more involved in the sciences 
see Garber, P . 5 

1-» I XT 

f~1 , I 

pg. 2 THE QUAD Friday, September 17, 1982 


Dawn Humphrey Managing Editor 

Michele DePrefontaine Copy Editor 

David Frye News Editor 

Sharon Ford Features Editor 

Jed Duryea Sports Editor 

Amy Hostetler Assistant Copy Editor 

Tom Brumbaugh Business Manager 

Rik Saltzer Advertising Manager 

Staff: Joe Bonacquisti, Vicky Bryden, Lynn 
Cornelius, David Ferruzza, Jonathan Lee, 
Mary' McNamara, Gloria Pochekailo, Gary 
Ressor, Julie Sealander, Kathy Singleton, and 
Tracy Wenger. 
Arthur Ford Advisor 

THE QUAD is Lebanon Valley College's bi-weekly news- 
paper, providing the college community with up-to-date 
news, sports, and ideas concerning our campus. Any student 
or faculty member wishing to contribute to THE QUAD can 
contact any staff member. 


Listen Up, Freshmen 

by Dawn Humphrey 

Last year, The Quad published a finals guide for freshmen 
and others facing that barbaric custom. This year, The Quad 
has decided to come to the freshmen's aid a little earlier in the 

For this purpose, we have surveyed an unrepresentative 
sample of upper classmen to gather advice for freshmen on 
how to survive their first year in college. 

After tabulating the comments and discarding the 
unprintable ones (slightly over half the responses), we have 
compiled the following totally biased list of do's and don'ts 
for freshmen. 

Like any free advice, the information contained in this list 
should be taken with a healthy grain of salt. While these 
suggestions may not bring you success or happiness, they may 
make your life here a little more bearable. 

1 . Don't go to lunch at noon unless you like to stand in line 
for 25 minutes, inhale your lunch and dash off to a one 
o'clock class. 

2. Don't be a cocky freshman; you'll be an obnoxious senior 
soon enough. 

3. For freshman girls: 

To avoid gaining the Freshman Fifteen, eat a salad at 
least once a day, or better yet, don't eat at all. Travel 
with a friend when walking past Keister and Hammond 
after 7 p.m. And most importantly, don't answer your 
door after a grove. 

4. Don't go to a grove on an empty stomach. 

5. Don't study; you'll throw off the upperclassmen's distri- 
bution curves. 

6. Don't study in the library-you'll fall asleep. 

7. Try to sleep at least two hours a night, preferably on your 
books-osmosis really works. 

8. Exercise caution when you notice the dining hall serving the 
same food for more than three meals in a row. 

9. Don't double major. 

10. Act like you know what you're doing even if you don't. 

11. If you want seconds in the dining hall, don't hassle the 
ladies behind the counter. 

12. If you're more than 10 minutes late for an hour-long 
class, don't go. 

13. Don't cut more than one class per day. 

14. Get involved in extra-curricular activities, but don't try to 
do everything in one year. 

15. Don't get up for breakfast; your sleep is more important. 

16. Don't mix Mad Dog and beer unless you have two weeks 
to recover. 

17. Don't listen to advice from upperclassmen. 

If you believe everything you've read, pack your bags. 
You're too gullible to be in college. 

Letter to The Editor 


I recently received a letter from Mike Goodman, Class of 
'82. He is a medical student on the Caribbean island of 

Mike would like everyone to know that he is study- 
ing hard, doing well, and enjoying the beaches. He would 
really appreciate hearing from the people at LVC. His 
address is: 

Michael Goodman 

Ross University School of Medicine 

Box 266 

Roseau, Dominica 
Commonwealth of Dominica 
West Indies 


Richard Reed 
Vice President and 
Dean of the Faculty 

cont. from p. 1 


The Quad invites comments from any member of the cam- 
pus community on any topic of interest to the college. Letters 
to the Editor may be sent through inter-campus or regular 
mail to The Quad, Box 247, Lebanon Valley College, Annville, 
PA 17003. Letters may also be given to any member of the 
editorial staff. All letters must be signed, but names will be 
withheld upon request. [ 

Campus Security 

by Gloria Pochekailo 

Beginning this semester, 
new procedures and policies 
for campus security will take 
effect. According to George 
R. Marquette, Dean of 
Students, the additional secur- 
ity is a response to several re- 
quests and complaints from 
both parents and students. 

The changes, although few, 
consist of adding responsibil- 
ities to existing positions on 
campus. The night watchman 
has the additional duty of pa- 
troling the dormitories to 
check for any hazards which 
could be harmful to the stud- 
ents' welfare. 

Unlike Officer Terry Ging- 
rich, the night watchman has 
no power to arrest. In both 
cases, however, if these men 
observe a problem, the 
resident assistant will be not- 
ified and expected to take care 
of the matter. The security is 
looked upon more as a back- 
up unit for the R. A.'s. 

Walter L. Smith, Director 
of Conferences, Security and 
Special Services, has also been 
allotted additional responsibil- 
ities in security. He will now 
act as a liason between campus 
security and the local police. 

If any problem should arise 
during the day, Smith would 
be contacted, and would 
decide whether or not to call in 
the police. Usually the matters 

would be worked out here in- 
stead of involving outside for- 

In another effort to make 
security more visible, the 
R.A.s have been given a more 
structured outline of their 
duties, responsibilities, and 
the course of action they are 
expected to take. 

Three stages have been set 
up in this outline. First the 
R.A. may give a warning. This 
warning must then be sent to 
Marquette for his files. This 
will prevent the student who 
was warned from denying that 
the R.A. gave him a warning 
before pressing charges. 

The next step is a meeting 
with the student, the R.A., 
and Dean Marquette. The 
course of disciplinary action 
will be decided at this meeting. 
The third and final step will be 
pressing charges, but this will 
occur only if the student 
chooses to ignore the first two 

Marquette thinks these 
security actions seem to be 
working initially. He has had 
no serious problems with the 
student body and has found 
"outstanding cooperation" on 
behalf of all the students. He 
concluded that it has been an 
"exceptionally great 

the people and culture of their 
host country. 

Also, says Reed, ISEP does 
not have any member schools 
in Spain, but does have several 
in Mexico, other Spanish 
speaking countries and Latin 


Reed must nominate 
students to participate in the 
program. Although he says, 
"there will be some 
screening," he promises the 
process "will not be prohibi- 

Because students remain en- 
rolled at their home institu- 
tion, the only added major 
cost to the student is the cost 
of travel, plus spending money 
while abroad. The only added 
cost to the student's school is a 
$100 per student placement 

Also, according to ISEP, 
"most students who receive 
financial aid can take part, 
since many forms of aid may 
be applied to the program," 
Reed notes that this is an 
important consideration at 
LVC where about 80 percent 
of students receive some sort 
of financial aid. 


Cheryl Reihl, Director of 
Student Activities, has called a 
"College Center Change Rap 
Session" Monday, September 
20 at 9:30 p.m. 

The meeting, which will be 
held in Faust Lounge will ad- 
dress problems with the opera- 
tion and physical features of 
the College Center. 

Reihl's invitation is open to 
resident students, commuters, 
faculty, staff, alumni, college 
trustees and anyone else inter- 
ested in making changes in the 
College Center. 

Reihl says the main objec- 
tives of the rap session are to 
air ideas on changing the cen- 
ter and to get the names of 
people interested in working 
on a committee which will 
develop a permanent change 
proposal by December. 

While some changes could 
possibly be made over the sem- 
ester break, Reihl notes that 
major changes could take as 
long as two years. 

But, she says, no major 
changes can begin withou 
detailed plans. 

pg. 3 THE QUAD Friday, September 17, 1982 

Faculty Tentatively Approves 
New General Education Goals 

The faculty easily approved 
10 of the 1 1 goals proposed by 
the General Education 
Committee, which had been 
working throughout the 
school year. The goal for 
foreign language was defeated 

The committee has now 
begun to develop a new 
general education program to 
implement these goals. The 
general education portion of a 
student's program is 
everything not included in the 
major or electives. 

At its final meeting last 
spring, the Lebanon Valley 
College faculty voted tentative 
approval of new goals for the 
general education program. 

Because of the closeness of 
the vote, the committee also 
expects to examine further the 
foreign language goal. 

The General Education 
Committee was formed as a 
sub-committee of the 
Curriculum Committee, which 
is composed of department 
chairmen. Once the program is 
completed, the faculty will 

Component I 

1 . Communication 

Yes 65 

No 3 

2. Reasoning 

Yes 57 


3. Mathematics 

Yes 51 

No 17 

4. Information Retrieval 


No 15 

5. Foreign Language 

Yes 32 

No 35 

Component II — Patterns of Knowledge 

Yes 46 

No 21 

6. The Past, the Present, and the Future 

Yes 54 

No 4 

7. The Individual and Social Organization 

Yes 62 


8. Science and Technology 

Yes 63 

No 3 

9. The Individual and the Aesthetic Experience Yes 62 

No 5 

Component III 

10. Values and the Individual 

Yes 60 

No 6 

Component IV 

1 1 . Physical Activity and the Individual 

Yes 60 

No 7 

vote final acceptance or 

rejection of the general 
education goals and program. 

The General Education 
Committee is composed of 
Arthur Ford, Chairman, Eng- 
lish; Robert Clay, sociology; 
John Heffner, philosophy; 
Michael Grella, education; 
Allan Wolfe, biology; and 
Robert Lau, music. 

No students have served on 
the committee. Ford did say, 
however, that students have 
been informed of the 
committee's work through The 
Quad and have been invited to 
express their views to commit- 
tee members personally or 
through participation in 
several open meetings. 

Ford added that student 
attendance at the open meet- 
ings has been disappointing. 
"We would have liked to have 
more participating students," 
he said. 

The committee expects to 
have additional open meetings 
for students later this semes- 

Dungeons and Dragons - Bob Gross and Leland Steinke 
get into a fantastic mood during last week's Dungeons and 
Dragons portion of the Convocation series on fantasy. 

Enrollment and Freshman Class 
Show Slight Increase for 82-83 



Unlike other private col- 
leges trying to recruit students, 
Lebanon Valley College has a 
definite increase in enrollment 
this year. 

A contributing factor to this 
increase is the number of ap- 
plications received last year. 
There was an increase in the 
number of on-campus inter- 
views. Stanson said, "This is a 
IIP crucial part of enrollment." 

According to Stanson, the 
current full-time student 
population is 840 as opposed 
to last year's enrollment of 
829. There is also an increase 

in the number of part-time 
students. The freshmen and 
transfer students number 288, 
last year they totaled 270. 

Stanson said the increase is 
attributed to the "hold" on 
tuition fees, the new science 
center and, a most encour- 
aging factor, the help of stud- 
ents in recruiting new students. 

Since there were more 
applicants for enrollment, the 
admissions staff was able to be 
more selective and recruit 
higher quality students. 

According to Stanson, the 
freshmen class, 64 percent 
ranked in the top 2/5 of their 
high school graduating class. 
There was also an increase in 
college board scores. 

Certain departments have 
noticed an increase in size 
from incoming freshmen and 
transfer students. 

Stanson said that the 

tFind out what campus organizations^ 
are all about. Drop by to chat, ask ~m 
Wy questions or browse. w 

ft Monday, September 20, 1 
[ 4-8 p.m. 1 
| College Center | 

Compact Refrigerators 


Montgomery Ward Catalog Showroom 
625 Cumberland St., Lebanon, PA 
Free Catalog Available 

number of Elementary 
Education majors almost 
doubled. There is also an 
increase in business, 
computer science, English, 
and psychology majors. 

Also, this year the 
enrollment includes a 
significant increase in minority 
students. Stanson added, there 
are three students from 
Denmark, Egypt, and Jordan. 

Stanson said, "We are very 
upbeat about the current 
enrollment." He added he 
would always like to see more 
students come to Lebanon 
Valley College. 

There will be some new 
approaches to recruiting new 
students this year. 

According to Stanson, "We 
are planning a widespread ef- 
fort of having more students 
involved in recruiting." A new 
program will be introduced 
later this year. 

In addition, students will be 
going back to their respective 
high schools to recruit new 

Dean Stanson encourages 
any students with suggestions 
of how to improve the 
recruitment process to inform 
the admissions staff. 


pg. 4 THE QUAD Friday, September 17, 1982 

New Activities Director: The Reihl Thing 

by Sharon Ford 

"Busy," "vibrant," "crea- 
tive," "innovative" -These 
are a few of the words 
LVC students use when 
describing our new Director of 
Student Activities. However, 
many students aren't aware we 
even have a Director of 
Student Activities and one 
student admits, "I never even 
met him!" 

Perhaps one reason few 
people know about Cheryl 
Reihl is because she has so 
much to do that she barely has 
time to meet everybody. 
Another possibility is that she 
blends in so well at the Valley; 
many people believe she is just 
another student. 

You probably have seen 
Cheryl; perhaps you just 
caught a glimpse of her 
strawberry-blonde hair or a 
flash of her smile. 

Cheryl began her job this 
past June and she has been 
"on her toes" ever since. 
When asked how she likes the 
job so far, she quickly replied, 
"I'll tell you when I catch my 

So far Cheryl's efforts 
produced a series of successful 
Orientation activities, includ- 
ing the Watermelon Olympics 
and Campus Roller-Skating. 
Six teams played in the Olym- 
pics and approximately 150 
students observed; roller-skat- 
ing proved even more success- 
ful with approximately 236 
active participants. 

"The campus is ready for 
changes," Cheryl noted, 
"And when I say campus I 
mean campus community- 
staff, faculty and students." 

She believes in change; and 
she has many clever ideas for 
changes from her past 

Watermelon Olympics - Gail Holdcraft carves her niche in watermelon history as the 
Watermelon Olympics got the school year underway. 

experiences. For example, she 
is not satisfied with the ap- 
pearance of the college center 
and she plans to develop a per- 
manent change proposal by 
this December. This proposal 
will ideally include changes in 
design and lay-out to make the 
snack shop more inviting, and 
perhaps even add a platform 
for entertainers. 

Another change Cheryl sug- 
gested is the mini-course. For 
the mini-courses, subjects 
might include chess, calligra- 
phy, and horse-back riding. 
An average length course 
would last five sessions, one 

session per week; a variety of 
off campus people would teach 
these courses. The only costs 
would be minimal fees plus 
material fees. The purpose of 
these courses, Cheryl believes, 
would be to "teach students 
how to use their leisure time" 
plus give students a "break" 
from hard-core studying. 

As a third suggested change, 
Cheryl added, "I think hall 
programming is a good idea." 
Hall programming includes 
getting students to participate 
in activities as a group, such as 
hall exercise programs, and 
hall dances. However, Cheryl 

realizes that it takes time and 
interest to start programs like 
this. The floor resident assis- 
tants would be expected to 
"plant seeds" of interest, but 
the residents themselves would 
have to carry out the pro- 

Cheryl has many ideas, but 
in actuality, she leaves a lot up 
to the students. "What I think 
is great may not be what 
others like- so I need some 
feedback," she said. Smiling, 
she added, "I had my fun 
when I was a college student; 
now it's time for someone 

In the near future, she has 
planned a few activities to help 
the school's clubs. The first 
event, the Activities Fair, will 
be held in the college center, 
Monday, Sept. 20 from 4-8 
p.m. At the fair, booth repre- 
senting various campus clubs 
will display materials and pre- 
vide information about their 
activities. Cheryl considers the 
fair "a good time for students 
to show-off and get recogni- 
tion as well as get new students 
involved and see what the club 

The second event is the 
Leadership Retreat. Over 30 
participants are expected at 
this retreat, which will occur 
the weekend of Sept. 24-26. 
Here, student leaders will cov- 
er topics, such as group inter- 
action, leadership styles, and 
communication skills. 

Cheryl hesitates to take all 
of the credit for new activities 
on campus, "I look at myself 
not as a programmer, but 
rather someone who has been 
through many programs and 
can advise others." She con- 
siders herself a "supportive 
advisor" to the student body. 

Cheryl also enjoys helping 
clubs that come to her for sug- 
gestions for fund-raisers. She 
admits, "I have the ability to 
know how ideas will work for 
a group." 

Does Cheryl consider the 
rules at LVC obstacles? She 
slyly grins, "Rules are always 
obstacles... but obstacles are 
fun to work with!" She 
believes it is the students' job 
to look for alternatives. 






faculty recital, David Bilger, saxophone, Lutz, 3 p.m., free 

photography exhibit through October 23, 10 a.m. to 10 p.m., 
College Center, David Winston-photographer 

FANTASY IN PSYCHOLOGY, Roger Carlson speaker, 11 
a.m., Chapel 

"The Mousetrap "--Homecoming play, Little Theater, Oct. 1 
& 3, 8 p.m.; Oct. 2,6 p.m. 

Ladies Auxiliary Plant Sale, Faust Lounge, 1 1 a.m. - 3 p.m. 

Scarpati Comedy Productions, 8:30 p.m., Gym, sponsored 
by Student Council 

William Fairlamb recital, piano, 3 p.m., Lutz, free 

Homecoming Worship, Richard Kohler guest, 10:30 a.m., 


445 E. MAPLE ST. 






PHONE 867-2822 

pg. 5 THE QUAD Friday, September 17, 1982 

Crossword Puzzle 


1 . Excellent 

6. The mythical female spirits who 

punished unavenged crimes 
12. Head coverings 

14. Hot chocolate 

15. 455 of these are in a pound 

16. Hawaiian food made from taro 

18. In Rumania, a hundred of these 
make a leu 

19. 2 ton, 19 foot mammal 

22. Suffix meaning having the nature 

23. Perform 

25. Either of the two lowest high 
tides of the month 

27. Element with 33 protons (Chem. 

28. Sphere 

29. Blood-sucking parasite 

31. Bread or liquor 

32. Perhaps 

36. Dinners 

37. Wading bird 

40. Utensil for cooking 

41 . Natural mineral of metals 

42. Definitely not 

43. Degree for a music major 

44. Us 

45. Accompanist of either 
47. Toward 

49. Element with 52 neutrons (chem. 

5 1 . Sore throat accompanied by 

inflammation and fever 


1 . Deficiency 

2. United Americas (abbrev.) 

3. A small wooden pail with one 
long stave used as a handle 

4. White furred weasel 

5. Type of secretary (abbrev.) 

7. The U.S. before 1776 (abbrev.) 

8. Steal with force 

9. International Cooperation Admin- 
istration (abbrev.) 

10. Infinitely long period of time 

by Joe Bonacquisti 

1 1 . Lost traveler's aid in the Swiss 

13. To take one's hat off 

16. Half-pint's father 

17. On condition that 

20. Land 

21. Man personified on the 1974 
silver dollar 

23. Inflectional form of a verb (ab- 

24. Whimper 

26. River in northern Italy 

27. Equally 

30. Those who rarely sit at a play 
or concert 

33. One (Scot for an) 

34. To make a sharp, shrill bark 

35. A small drop or spot 

38. Before 

39. As regards 

46. The subject mentioned 

48. Style of abstract painting creating 
optical illusions 

49. Radioactive element used in 
nuclear fuel (chem. symbol) 

50. The fourth tone of the diatonic 


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Garber - com. from p. 1 

outside of class. 

Dr. Jacob L. Rhodes, chair- 
man of the physics depart- 
ment, said his students, in- 
cluding alumni, are very ex- 
cited about moving into the 
new center. "But," he added, 
"the program is still the most 
important thing." 

Davidon agreed that the 
program is crucial, but said 
the atmosphere of greatly im- 
proved facilities will give a 
feeling of satisfaction to both 
students and faculty. "If you 
work in a makeshift place, it 
doesn't make your work seem 
valued," Davidon said. 

Davidon continued, "It's a 
real satisfaction to see the new 
center finished-especially in 
these times when most colleges 
can't afford new buildings." 
The other chairmen agreed 
with Neidig's sentiment about 
the center--" Wonderful!" 

The main advantage of the 
Garber Science Center, apart 
from over $160,000 of new 
equipment, is that it allows the 
departments to work closely 
together. For example, the 
biology and psychology 
departments will share a labor- 

The chairmen believe this 
will increase the amount of 
interdisciplinary research, 
specialization, independent re- 
search and the number of in- 
dividualized majors. Wolf said 
he expects a feeling of "esprit 
de corps" to develop, 
although Neidig warned 
against the tendency to 
become isolated from the rest 

The administration alloca- 
ted special funds for new sci- 
entific equipment, supple- 
menting contributions from 
other sources, including pri- 
vate corporations and grants. 
The biology department re- 
ceived from the National 
Science Foundation a grant 
worth over $17,000 which the 
college matched. 

The Garber Science Center's 
uniqueness stems from the 
science faculty's having an 
unusual degree of input in the 
design of the building. For ex- 
ample, every laboratory is dif- 
ferent. "People on the outside 
think it's crazy," said Wolf. 
The departments basically fol- 
lowed a "unit system," which 
contains a "teaching lab," a 
prep room, office space and 
student research laboratories. 

The new equipment list is 
impressive. A major benefit 
for the students is the increase 
in exposure to equipment 
commonly used in industry 
and research. Chemistry maj- 
ors will be able to use a micro- 
processor ion analyzer--"It 
does everything but spell its 
own name," said Neidig. 
Rhodes said his department 
will have an X-ray laboratory 
and more electronic equip- 
ment so that more students 
can do research on those 
subjects. The psychology de- 
partment and the biology de- 
partment will share animal 
laboratories, in addition to a 
cold room for the biology 
students and an observation 
room for psychology majors. 


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Thursday from 8:30 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. and 
Friday from 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Call for 
an appointment at 232-1901. 


pg. 6 THE QUAD Friday, September 17, 1982 

Sample Comments 

MSA Reports to College 

by David Frye 

This past summer, Lebanon 
Valley College attained reaf- 
firmation of accreditation by 
the Middle States Association 
of Colleges and Schools. This 
decision rested, in part, on the 
observations made by a team 
of eight educators representing 
The Commission on Higher 
Education of the M.S. A. 

The team summarized their 
findings and presented them to 
the college in the Report to the 
Faculty, Administrators, Trus- 
tees, Students of Lebanon 
Valley College. These suggest- 
ions, comments, and observa- 
tions cover Institutional Goals 
and Objectives, Recruitment 
and Retention, Professional 
Development, Faculty, Allo- 
cation of Dollars/Resources, 
Planning, Placement and Out- 
comes, Library, and Educa- 
tional Program. 

President Frederick P. 

Sample responded to the 
report in a letter to the 
Commission on Higher 
Education and in a recent in- 
terview with The Quad. In the 
letter, he summarized the col- 
lege's response to the report: 
"Every expressed suggestion, 
recommendation, and concern 
will be thoroughly explored to 
determine whether or not it 
can be wisely and appro- 
priately applied to Lebanon 
Valley College." 

In the section entitled Insti- 
tutional Goals and Objectives, 
the report states that "the 
Lebanon Valley College com- 
munity can move now to 
achieve a reasonable 
consensus on the proper 
balance between church relat- 
edness, liberal arts, and voca- 
tional preparation." Sample 
observed that while some 
people on campus think the 
college has swung too far in 

one direction, "I have always 
thought we were on middle 
ground. There is no magic for- 
mula that will suit every insti- 

He added, "I wish we could 
get some college-wide panels 
and debates on the issue (of 
balance) so all of us would 
have a better understanding of 
the different arguments." 

Under Recruitment and Re- 
tention, the report observes 
that the solution to the col- 
lege's enrollment problem lies 
not only in recruiting more 
students, but also in recog- 
nizing other factors affecting 

The report points to "the 
'quality of life' on the campus, 
the opportunity to acquire 
skills beyond the classroom, 
and encouragement of inter- 
disciplinary academic pro- 
grams," citing them as some 
of the other factors. The re- 


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ment, the internship program, 
and the Honors Program as 
legitimate responses to the 
needs of students. 

Taking issue with the phrase 
"quality of life," Sample dis- 
tinguished between academic 
life and social life and 
indicated the failure of the 
report to clearly define the 

Sample stated that while 
quality of social life is impor- 
tant, "the enrollment here is 
geared towards academics." 
He added, though, that in re- 
organizing the Board of 
Trustees committee structure 
this past May, The Committee 
on Extracurricular Program 
and Student Affairs was 

The committee, Sample 
explained, "has been assigned 
to study some of these con- 

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cerns and questions," and will 
submit recommendations to 
the Board at its May, 1983, 
meeting. The Board "has the 
responsibility to look at 
policies which influence the 
broad picture of student life," 
observed Sample. 

Three students are part of 
this committee. They are Brian 
Trust, Tamara Reynolds, and 
Monika Stickel. 

Addressing the issue of 
social life, the report states: 
"The atmosphere on the 
campus is characterized by 
many students as being 
stifling. The level of participa- 
tion in intramurals is disap- 
pointingly low. Women's ath- 
letics are not sufficiently em- 
phasized. Existing recreational 
facilities are underutilized. 
Further, the institution should 
consider adding additional 
facilities such as tennis courts, 
racquetball courts, and a 
swimming pool." 

Sample "was a bit 
surprised" to read the report's 
suggestion to consider build- 
ing new sports facilities, be- 
cause the report, on the one 
hand, stresses improving 
social life, and on the other 
hand, urges extremely close 
scrutiny of spending. He said, 
however, "we must determine 
for ourselves what is best." 

In another effort to point 
out possible ways to save 
money, the report examines 
the very low student-faculty 
ratio, suggesting it may pe 
slightly unrealistic. Respond- 
ing earnestly and adamantly> 
Sample stated, "I just don't 
agree with that. I think Leb- 
anon Valley has always tried 
to operate with a good, l° w 
student-faculty ratio and a 
skeletal staff in other areas to 
compensate, and that's why 
think students are so cornp 11 ' 
mentary of the academics." 

Experience and Freshmen Boost 
Women's Field Hockey Hopes 

pg.7 THE QUAD Friday, September 17, 1982 

by Jonathan Lee 

If fast paced action is what 
you're looking for, you should 
find it with the Lebanon 
Valley College Girls Hockey 

A team which has a record of 
one win, ten losses and one tie 
last season should be 
improved this year. 

After losing three players 
before the season even started, 
the team still fields twenty 
players, seven more than last 
season's team. The team 
breaks down with four 
seniors. They will be the 
strength of the team. The 
seven juniors, three sopho- 
mores and six freshmen will 
play a demanding support 
role if the team is to be a suc- 
cessful one. 

All six of the freshmen have 
hockey experience from high 
school. Only one player on the 
team has no previous hockey 
experience, and according to 
head coach Jaqueline Walters, 
"She is working out just 

"Due to a demanding 
preseason camp all the girls 

are fighting for starting 
positions," Walters said, 
"and that makes the girls 
work harder in practice which 
will pay off when the season 

Even though just two wins 
would be an improvement 
over last year's team, Walters 
predicts more. "With the 
talented girls we have 
returning and the new ones 
we'll have a good season. 
We'll be over .500." 

There will be a pressure on 
every member of the team, but 
a good bit of it will fall on the 
shoulders of freshman goalie 
Tammi Raudabaugh. She has 
looked strong in scrimmages 
so far, though against 
Lancaster Bible College she 
rarely had action, was never 
tested, and actually looked 
bored. She played a good 
game in the Dutchmen's 5-2 
loss to Keystone Hockey Club. 

In the second scrimmage of 
the preseason the Valley faced 
Lancaster Bible College, a 
team which could field only 
eleven players. The Dutch- 
men wasted no time settling 

into an offensive groove with 
freshman Dicksie Boehler put- 
ting in the first and winning 
goal in the first five minutes 
of the half. 

Freshman Donna Reeves 
and Jennifer Deardorff added 
goals, which sparked the team 
to a 7-0 halftime lead. The 
offense slowed down as they 
could only tally four goals in 
the second half, but the 
defense playing brilliantly 
keeping Lancaster Bible 
scoreless as Lebanon Valley 
went on to win 11-0. 

Junior Lori O'Brien and 
sophomore Sandra Dahlstrom 
scored two goals each and 
Carole Eshelman and Mary 
McNamara scored one each. 

The team is preparing for its 
first two games with Franklin 
and Marshall on Tuesday, 
Sept. 14, and Gettysburg 
Friday, Sept. 17. Although 
both are strong teams, Coach 
Walters predicts her team will 
"be in them all the way and 
fans may see an upset." 

The first home game will 
be Tuesday, Sept. 21 against 
York College at 4:00 p.m. 

Valley Softball Club Prepares 
To Obtain Varsity Recognition 

by Melissa Horst 

Though spring seems a long 
way off, LVC's Womens' 
Softball Club is warming up 
for its second season. 

Last year the team had 15 
members and played seven 
league and non-league games. 

Janet Brown, president of 
the Womens' Softball Club, is 


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Friday 8:30 a.m. 4:00 p.m. 

looking forward to a good 
year. Brown foresees a better 
team this year due to the 
number of returning players 
and the interest shown by 

Womens' softball is not yet 
a varsity sport at LVC; a team 
must play two years as a ciud 
before it is eligible for varsity 
status. Brown said that Lou 
Sorrentino, athletic director 
and advisor to the Womens 
Softball Club, will push next 
year for the team to be 
declared varsity. 

In addition to Janet Brown, 
the other officers of the 
Women's Softball Club are: 
Deb Lucas, vice president, and 
Cathy Rolston, secretary/ 

The team has 12 games 
scheduled for this year, despite 
the fact that it does not yet 
have a coach, Brown hopes to 
see practices begin in mid- 
October and extends an invita- 
tion to all interested women 
who have some previous 
experience and a lot of enthu- 
siasm for softball. 

LVC Fall Golf Team 
Tournament Bound 

The Valley's regular golf 
season takes place in the 
spring, but many team 
members are participating in a 
series of tournaments this fall. 

Coach Jerry Petrofes ex- 
plained that fall golf is a 
chance for him to find out 
what he has for the spring 
season. It also give 

season. It also gives the play- 
ers a chance to keep their 
summer form until the snows 


Lebanon Valley will host its 
own tournament on October 
4. They will also travel to 
King's September 20, 
Dickinson September 24, and 
Johns Hopkins October 20. 

Petrofes said he expects 
sophomore Lee Whitford, and 
juniors Ralph Acherman and 
Chris Roberts to do well this 
year. Freshmen playing fall 
golf are Dan Rafferty, Joe 
Myers, Jim Mount and Steve 


Lebanon Valley's intramural program is about to get 
underway. Both touch football and tennis will begin Sept. 20 
with sign-ups for volleyball ending Oct. 13. 

The cross-country meet will take place Monday, Oct. 4 at 
6:30 p.m. beginning and ending at the college track. The meet 
is open to both men and women. Participants can register at 
the track prior to the race. 

The football schedule for the next two weeks is: 

9/20 4:00 p.m. Philo and KOV 

5:30 p.m. 69'ers and Trojans 
9/21 5:30 p.m. Residents and F.W. 3rd 
9/23 5:30 p.m. KOV and KALO 
9/27 4:00 p.m. Trojans and Philo 

5:30 p.m. F.W. 3rd and 69'ers 
9/28 5:30p.m. Residents and KOV 
9/30 5:30 p.m. 69'ers and KALO 

Intramural director Bruce Correll asks that any suggestions 
for additions or changes to the program be sent to him directly 
or be brought to the next Intramural meeting Tuesday, Oct. 7 
at 7:15 p.m. in Lynch Gymnasium. 

Women's Team Formed 

Cross Country Team 
Under New Coach 

by Lynn Cornelius 

On Saturday, Sept. 11, the 
cross country season opened 
with the 13th annual Lebanon 
Valley College Cross Country 
Invitational, held at Memorial 
Lake State Park. 

Coach Ralph Thorne was 
pleased with his squad's per- 
formance at the invitational, 
commenting that most of his 
team ran, "their best time ever 
on that course." 

The LVC team placed 17th 
this year, slightly better than 
last year when they finished 
18th. Co-captain Lyle 
Trumball, junior, was the first 
LVC runner to complete the 
8000 meter run placing 82nd 
with a time of 29:02. The next 
Lebanon Valley runner across 
the line was sophomore Chris 
Jasman finishing 95th with a 
time of 29:48. 

Chris Palmer took 99th 
place for the Valley with a 
time of 30:00. Seniors Dave 
Eckman and Rob Lemke, co- 
captain, finished next for LVC 
followed by Jon O'Neil and 
Tom Collier, both sopho- 

The LVC cross country 
squad will be working to im- 
prove on last year's 6-9-1 rec- 
ord, assisted by new coach 
Ralph Thorne. Coach Thorne 
believes this year's squad is 
already in as good a shape as 
they were at the end of last 
season, giving his runners a 
"good head start". 

Although Coach Ralph 
Thorne is new to LVC, 
where he is currently enrolled 
studying for his second under- 

graduate degree in history, he 
is no newcomer to the sport of 
cross country. He holds a B.S. 
degree in health and physical 
education from Southern Ill- 
inois University, where he let- 
tered for four seasons, setting 
records in the two mile, three 
mile, six mile and 10,000 meter 
events. Thorne also has had ten 
year's experience coaching 
college cross country teams. 

The team's next meet is 
against York College, 
Saturday Sept. 18, 1:30 p.m. 
at home. 

Thorne is also coaching 
Lebanon Valley's first 
women's cross country team 
this year. The team members 
are Amy Abbot, junior, Julie 
Sealander and Mary Seibert, 
both freshmen. Kay Brown, a 
junior, ran independently in 
the LVC Invitational finishing 
the 5,000 meters with a time of 

The women's first meet as a 
team will be on Homecoming 
Saturday against Johns Hop- 
kins and Muhlenberg at 1:30 

PHONE - ANNVILlE 867-2851 




147 W Main St. Annville, Pa. 

. 8 THE QUAD Friday, September 17, 1982 

POWER PACK - Fullback Nate Adams grinds for additional yards against Fairleigh 
Dickinson in a scrimmage last Saturday at Arnold Field. 

Football Team Opens Saturday 
At Home Against Gettysburg 

by Jed Duryea 

Inexperience at key posi- 
tions and lack of depth are two 
major factors that could deter- 
mine this year's Dutchmen 
football season. 

"Our numbers are small this 
year and many of our players 
are freshmen," said head 
coach Lou Sorrentino. "How 
soon the younger players can 
mature will help our situation 
greatly," he added. 

The offense seems to have 
been hurt most by the gradua- 
tion of two quarterbacks and 
key players from the offensive 

According to assistant 
coach John DeFrank, the 
strength of the offense will lie 
in its backs and receivers. "We 
will have good pass reception in 
returning players sucn as Jonn 
Feaster, Phil Depompeo and 
Bob Krasley," said DeFrank. 
The backfield consists of jun- 
ior Nate Adams and sopho- 
mores John Taormina and 
Carmen Ametrano. 

The greatest weakness the 
offense will face is its of- 
fensive line. "This year's line 
is very inexperienced. Senior 

Tad Brown is our only starter 
from last year," said 

The team will have to rely 
on freshmen such as Pete 
Vogel. Doug Rickenback and 
Karl Peckman to work hard 
up front. Sophomores Nick 
Veratti and Joe Rotunda are 
two players who saw action 
last season. Their experience 
should prove helpful this 

The quarterback position is 
a toss up among three new 
players. Jim Algeo is a 
transfer student from Widener 
College. Of the three Jim has 
had the most game experience. 
Freshman John Chupek has 
played in both scrimmages and 
nas also doubled at safety, and 
Kevin Peters is a freshman 
who was recently sidelined 
with a shoulder injury. 

The defensive unit has the 
most experience, which will 
prove to be the team's greatest 
strength. Seniors Steve 
Beecher and Joe Schappell are 
returning defensive linemen. 
Other seniors include honors 
candidate Greg Weber at line- 

backer and hard-hitting Pete 
Donnelly at safety. 

Last Saturday the Dutch- 
men faced Fairleigh Dickinson 
University in a pre-season 
scrimmage. The Valley won 
31-24. "This game was a 100 
percent improvement over our 
last game against Moravian 
College," said Sorrentino. 
"The offense was able to score 
convincingly and gain 
confidence which it will need 
against Gettysburg." 

Lebanon Valley will open its 
season this Saturday against a 
tough Gettysburg team. "We 
will need another 100 percent 
improvement to face this 
team," said Sorrentino, 
adding "We must cut down on 
our number of mistakes 
drastically in order to keep 
ourselves in the game." 

With the exception of teams 
such as Widener and Gettys- 
burg, this year's Dutchman 
football team can look to 
weigh equal with the rest of 
the conference, if the team can 
stay healthy and if the young- 
er players can fill in the im- 
portant positions left by last 
year's team. 

Valley Soccer Strength 
Spelled with Capital D 

by Tracy Wenger 

"I'm looking for a good 
year~at least a .500 season," 
predicts Bruce Correll, coach 
of the LVC soccer team. A 
.500 season would be nothing 
short of exceptional, since the 
team has only four returning 
lettermen, all of which are de- 
fensive players. 

Since the squad's top three 
career scorers graduated last 
year and seven sophomore and 
junior lettermen left for acad- 
emic reasons, the team faced 
what Correll terms "its biggest 

However, the four remain- 
ing lettermen should provide 
strength for the team as they 
provide "outstanding close de- 
fense" and team leadership. 

Bringing three years of var- 
sity experience to the field is 
captain Greg Monteith, a 
senior midfielder. 

Offering speed and versatil- 
ity to the second line of de- 
fense are senior wing back Bob 
Fullenlove and junior co-cap- 
tain Joe Morrison, who is also 
a back. These two will provide 
much needed "offensive sup- 
port from the back position," 
according to Correll. 

As the final line of defense, 
junior goalkeeper Jed Duryea 
will be of vital importance. A 
two-year veteran, Duryea has 
started every game at the 
keeper position since he was a 

As Correll says, the defense 
should be difficult to pene- 
trate, but a team cannot win 
without goals. "We have 
no one with collegiate experi- 
ence on the offensive line, as 
we've always had in the past," 
he adds. "We need experi- 
ence! However, the team is 
working well together and we 
have more freshman talent 
than we thought earlier." 
Freshman striker Eigel Frost 


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from Denmark will contribute 
excellent passing ability to the 
offense, while he will also 
bring experience to an 
otherwise inexperienced 

Correll also notes the skills 
of Tim Trostle and Dave 
Pesta, two freshmen linemen 
from Lebanon High School. 

Experience seems to be the 
needed catalyst for the LVC 
soccer squad, and Correll 
hopes that the team will gain 
some in the early games. He 
states, "The first four of five 
games are not that tough, and 
it's a great advantage to have 
the three openers at home." 

Western Maryland, the de- 
fending conference champion, 
will be the hardest of the three 
openers for LVC. Other tough 
games will come against 
Dickinson, F & M, and Mor- 
avian, all of which are ranked 
in the top 10 in the east. "Our 
division is the toughest overall 
in the conference (MAC)," 
says Correll. "But everyone 
has a shot at the title. It will 
come down to how consistent 
we can be!" 

"At the beginning of this 
season, I was unsure of how it 
would be," concludes Correll. 
"But now I'm really looking 
forward to it. The defense is 
there. Scoring is the key. If we 
can score goals, we will win!" 
Crossword Solution 











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M0 A 

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Lebanon Valley College 

Octoberl, 1982 
Volume 7, Number 2 
Annville, PA 17003 

Mousetrap Preview 

See p. 2 

Chaplain Smith Reviews 
U LVC Presents " Series 

by Amy Hosteller 

Calling the "LVC Presents" 
series an "experiment," Dr. 
John Abernathy Smith said 
that while there was no con- 
scious decision made, there 
exists a "definite shift" in the 
religious influence in the Con- 
vocation lectures. 

The "LVC Presents" series 
consists of four mini-series of 
four or five weeks, two held 
each semester. The topics in- 
clude fantasy, careers, sports 
and alternative lifestyles. The 
cost for the fall semester con- 
vocations totaled more than 

The Chapel Convocation 
Committee decided on the 
mini-series theme last semester 
as an alternative to last year's 
overall theme. "The commit- 
tee found themselves commit- 
ted to a convocation hour as a 
kind of center of campus cul- 
tural/intellectual life. It's hap- 
penstance that the most attrac- 
tive themes did not have a re- 
ligious aspect this time," ex- 
Plained Smith. 

Of last year's lectures/ser- 
vices, Smith said, "There are 
a ll sorts of people on campus 
w ho did not understand the 
synthesis of culture and 
re ligion being attempted. 
While the religious context is a 
fegitimate approach, there did- 
nt seem to be much reason 
to continue it." 

While the overall attendance 
"as not risen significantly (ap- 
proximately 100 people per 
invocation), the number of 
? tu dents attending has 
leased by 20-30 students. 

Smith believes that student 
interest and attendance will 
increase throughout the year. 
The next series, beginning Oct. 
26, will feature speaker Tom 
Jackson, who will lecture on 
job tactics and organize a 

Campus Worship services, 
held each Sunday at 1 p.m. in 
Miller Chapel, will replace the 
service convocations. Area 
ministers lead the afternoon 
services that Smith called 
" promising, " 

Smith added that the 
Campus Worship will provide 
a religious influence for the 
campus, if the students want 
such a service. "We're still 
groping towards a decision to 
keep them going," he said. He 
further noted that a poll taken 
during Campus Worship indi- 
cated that the students 
affirmed the need for the 
afternoon service. 

Smith said that the convoca- 
tion changes do not affect his 
role of chaplain, but that the 
role of religion at LVC has 
changed. "Culture and religion 
are both important ingredients 
to any college. However, we 
aren't comfortable about who 
we are — we're caught between 
the two," said Smith. 

"The church affiliation of 
LVC probably causes as many 
students to react against the 
religious emphasis as attract it. 
I believe there should be a 
stronger religious influence on 
the campus, but there are 
those who disagree," he 

HOMECOMING NOMINEES - (From left to right) Top row: Monika Stickel, Susan 
Yeiter and Tammy Reynolds. Bottom row: Ann Sumner, Susan Newman and Colleen Cassidy. 

Koterba Highlights Aid 


SEEP. 3 

by David Frye 

"More money is available 
for Pell grants, due to 
Congress's passing a supple- 
mental appropriations bill," 
stated Christine A. Koterba, 
Director of Financial Aid. 

For example, the former 
$1674 maximum will rise to 
$1800, Koterba explained. In 
addition, the bill's provisions 
"may bring a few more 
students into the program." 

While confirming the many 
changes financial aid 
programs have undergone in 
recent years, she assured, 

"There may be some changes 
for 1983-1984, but nothing 

"Until about three years 
ago, we always knew ahead of 
time how much money would 
be available," explained 
Koterba. During the Carter 
Administration, "his last 
stand in the education amend- 
ments of 1980 caused many 
changes to take place. There 
are now lots of delays." 

When Ronald Reagan took 
office, new legislation cut 
spending and caused 
"incredible time delays," she 


For this academic year, the 
college has received only a par- 
tial allocation of approximate- 
ly $48,000 for Supplemental 
Educational Opportunity 
Grants (SEOG). 

In the College Work-Study 
program, Lebanon Valley 
adds 20 percent to the $60,000 
supplied by the national 
government. Koterba pointed 
out that after the supplied 
funds (and the college's contri- 
bution) are gone, the college 
pays 100 percent of students' 
see Koterba, p. 3 

pg. 2 THE QUAD Friday, October 1, 1982 


Dawn Humphrey Managing Editor 

Michele DePrefontaine Copy Editor 

David Frye News Editor 

Sharon Ford Features Editor 

Jed Duryea Sports Editor 

Amy Hostetler Assistant Copy Editor 

Tom Brumbaugh Business Manager 

Rik Saltzer Advertising Manager 

Staff: Joe Bonacquisti, Vicky Bryden, Lynn 
Cornelius, David Ferruzza, Jonathan Lee, 
Mary' McNamara, Gloria Pochekailo, Gary 
Ressor, Julie Selander, Kathy Singleton, and 
Tracy Wenger. 
Arthur Ford Advisor 

THE QUAD is Lebanon Valley College's bi-weekly news- 
paper, providing the college community with up-to-date 
news, sports, and ideas concerning our campus. Any student 
or faculty member wishing to contribute to THE QUAD can 
contact any staff member. 

Student Involvement 
In Curriculum Urged 

Dear Editor, 

Most of us are well aware of the lack of social life on this 
campus. Not only should we be aware of our social life here 
but also the academic curriculum that we have to follow for 
the four years we spend on this campus. As it stands now, the 
Curriculum Committee, which once contained students, is 
completely run by nineteen faculty members and adminis- 
trators. Are we as students so apathetic that we totally allow 
this group to decide what courses we must take in order to 
graduate? After all, we are the ones who will be facing the job 
market in the near future, and the courses we take now affect 
that future. Shouldn't our feelings and preferences be taken 
into consideration when deciding the curriculum? It is 
important that we do something now. 

If you agree with this position and would like to get involved 
in trying to get students back on the curriculum committee, 
please attend an organizational meeting at 8 p.m. on Tuesday, 
October 5, in Faust Lounge. 


Students for Curriculum Change 

Note of Thanks 

Dear Editor, 

To all the students and campus organizations who helped 
make possible my tour this past summer with Athletes In 
Action. Your contributions really meant a lot to me. 
Thank you, 
Gary Lee Ressor 

Homecoming Events 


1 » 3 The Mousetrap, 8 p.m., Little Theater 

2 The Mousetrap, 6 p.m., Little Theater 

3 Women's Auxiliary Plant & Bake Sale, 9 a.m.-l p.m., 
College Center 

Scarpati Comedy Productions, 8:30 p.m., Gymnasium 
Worship Service, Richard Kohler, 10:30 a.m., Miller 

Faculty Recital, William Fairlamb, 3 p.m., 
Lutz Music Hall 

Another distressing feature of the policy is the fact that 
Reihl will accept or reject a concessions proposal only after 
consulting with the group's advisor. This seems to limit rather 
than expand students' responsibility for programming. 

The flaws in this policy are not so grievous that they cannot 
be worked out, but they must be worked out immediately, 
and with significant input by the student leaders who will be 
bound by this policy. According to Marquette, the policy will 
be enforced as soon as all organizational leaders have been 
notified of the policy. So don't wait for someone to knock on 
your door to ask your opinion. Study a copy of the policy, 
formulate suggested changes, and let Reihl and Marquette 
know what you think-and do it now. 


Fundraising Policy Questioned 

by Dawn Humphrey 

Attending the first annual leadership retreat this past week- 
end was an enlightening experience for a number of reasons. 

At the retreat, held in Mt. Gretna, in addition to sleeping 
near a fire in a large, unheated building, I experienced my 
first canoe ride and got lost in the woods for a few hours. 
Unfortunately, none of these enlightening experiences had 
anything to do with leadership or with developing my own 
leadership style or even understanding it, although I spent at 
least three-quarters of my time at the retreat in seminars 
supposedly designed to do just that. 

Perhaps the most enlightening aspect of the weekend was 
the Student Leaders Planning Manual distributed by Director 
of Student Activities Cheryl Reihl. Sandwiched in between 
other useful tidbits, the manual contains an outline of a con- 
cessions policy, which says, "All student groups must register 
their fundraising efforts with the Activities Office." It goes 
on to state that the "concession (fundraiser) will be approved 
or disapproved by the Director of Student Activities upon 
contact with the group's advisor." Then, "the group will 
receive a form within 48 hours approving or disapproving the 
concession application...." The last clause of the policy is: 
"Accountability of funds (is) to be submitted to the Director 
of Student Activities within 24 hours of the end of each fund- 
raising event. If accountability is not submitted, (the group's) 
next fundraising application will be denied." 

One glaring problem area is the clause dealing with account- 
ability of funds within 24 hours. According to Marquette, in 
this case "accountability" means a "total profit-loss picture." 
This could be virtually impossible with events in which costs 
are not immediately known. Marquette has suggested as a 
possible revision, changing that clause so that the date of 
accountability would be established between the Director of 
Student Activities and the group prior to the event. 

Even though this policy represents a major tightening of 
college's control over student fundraisers, the only people 
who have been notified of the new policy in addition to 
Marquette and Reihl who developed the policy are the stu- 
dents who attended the retreat or those who have contacted 
Reihl. Is this a reward for those of us who went or a punish- 
ment for those who didn't? 

Marquette says he was under the impression the policy 
would be released to all leaders at the same time. Obviously 
this hasn't happened. There appears to be a breakdown in 
communication between the Dean of Students and the Direc- 
tor of Student Activities—a fact that is at least a little distressing. 

According to Marquette, the policy as stated in the manual 
"is a jumping off point in our concessions policy." He says, 
"if something within the policy is too tight or isn't working," 
students should notify him or Reihl so that problems can be 
worked out. 

Trap Set 

by Gloria Pochekailo 

If you would like to spend an 
evening of suspense and mys- 
tery, "The Mousetrap" will en- 
snare you. The play, written by 
Agatha Christie, is the longest 
running play in modern 
dramatic history. 

The story opens as Giles and 
Mollie Ralston, portrayed by 
Jeffrey Wieboldt and Patricia 
Troutman, prepare to open 
their guest house, Monkswell 
Manor. Snow begins to fall as 
the first guests arrive. 

Christopher Wren, the first to 
appear, is played by Tom Jame- 
son. Next, an elderly and slight- 
ly obnoxious woman, Mrs. 
Boyle, portrayed by Laurie Mc- 
Kannon, arrives. Major Met- 
calf, a typical stiff-necked 
British officer arrives followed 
by an impatient Miss Casewell, 
played respectively by Tom 
Myers and Amy Hostetler. 
Then unexpected guest Mr. 
Paravicini, played by Allan 
Junggust, comes in from the 
snow, which has by now turned 
into a blinding blizzard. 

This blizzard cuts the manor 
off from civilization; no one 
can come in or go out. Out of 
the storm appears Sgt. Trotter, 
an investigator played by Dean 
Sauder, on a pair of skis. The 
plot thickens as it is found that 
a murder has been committed in 
town and it is believed that the 
murderer is in the guest house. 

Who will be the next mouse 
to be "caught in the trap?" 

The director of "The Mouse- 
trap" is Rik Saltzer, assisted by 
Sharon Ford. The co-producers 
are Ann Marcinkowski and 
Linda Evans. Lighting design is 
by Deb Kus, props by Brenda 
Norcross, costumes by Gail 
Holdcraft and Heidi Bass, and 
set design by Steve Lefurge and 
Dean Sauder. 

"The Mousetrap" will be 
presented by Wig and Buckle on 
Oct. 1 & 3 at 8:00 p.m. and on 
the 2nd at 6:00 p.m. The price 
for general admission is $2.50. 
Sunday night is Student Night 
(students pay $1 .00 with student 
I.D.). All performances will be 
in the Little Theater. 

According to director Rik 
Saltzer, the rehearsals have been 
very smooth. He is certain of an 
"excellent performance 
mainly because the actors 
"really fit the parts well and act 
well. There is a lot of talent 

pg. 3 THE QUAD Friday, October 1, 1982 

Financial Aid, 

continued from p. 1 

Photo by David Ferruzza 

Christine Koterba, Director of Financial Aid 

wages under the program. 

In a recent press release, the 
U.S. Department of 
Education outlined new 
procedures for the National 
Direct Student Loan Program. 
"A college which has a default 
rate over 25 percent is asked to 
turn responsibility for 
collecting the debt over to the 
Federal government. If an in- 
stitution is not prepared to do 
this, and the default rate 
remains. 25 percent or more, 
the Federal government will 
cut NDSL funding." 

Koterba stated that LVC's 
default rate of "four to five per- 
cent is well below the national 
average." She warned, 
however, "As we build the loan 
program, we are taking more 
risks. Hopefully, students will 
continue to repay." 

In summarizing the effects 
changes in federal programs 
have had on LVC, Koterba 
said it is difficult to "function 

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with the amount of money 
Reagan wants to budget. With 
so much change, financial aid 
isn't as neat as it used to be. 
It's more time consuming 

She advised students to 
investigate other forms of 
financial aid for next year. 
Koterba listed business and 
professional women's 
associations, Rotary, Kiwanis, 
employers of parents, 
churches, some unions and 
foundations as possible 
sources of financial aid. 

Christine Koterba, a 1977 
graduate of Wilkes College, 
was born in Wilkes-Barre. She 
replaced Jeff Zellers as 
director of financial aid. 
Before coming to LVC, 
Koterba served as director of 
financial aid at Wilson 
College, as financial aid 
counselor at the Philadelphia 
College of Textiles and Science 
and as assistant to the 
directors of placement and 
personnel at Wilkes College. 
She belongs to the 
Pennsylvania Association of 
Student Financial Aid 
Administrators and was 
chosen an "Outstanding 
Young Woman of America" 
in 1981. 

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Dialogue is a new column in 
The Quad, featuring lively dis- 
cussions of campus issues. 

Each week, two people will 
face off and debate a question 
focusing on some aspect of 

Topics might include the 
responsibilities of students and 
administrators to improve the 
quality of social life or the 
need to provide more oppor- 
tunities for women's sports. 

Any student, member of the 
faculty or college staff, admin- 
istrator, or trustee who wishes 
to take part in this column 
should contact Dr. Arthur Ford 
in the English Department 
House, Dawn Humphrey in 
North college 207, or David 
Frye in FW 104. 




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Jean C. Bomgardner by appointment (717) 867-2985 

pg. 4 THE QUAD Friday, October 1, 1982 

Crossword Puzzle 


1. Controversy 
5. The first mermaid 
9. Unrefined metals 

11. Exist 

12. Egg (comb, form) 

13. Unantlered deer 

15. The great emancipator 
17. Police weapons 

20. Daytime rest 

21. Runs on socket output 

22. Exclamation of surprise 

23. Therefore 

24. Has existed longer 

28. Chlorinated hydrocarbon 

32. Hawaiian island 

33. Exertion of power 

34. Director of the campus divider 

35. Gasseous element used in lasers 
(chem symbol) 

by Joe Bonacquisti 

36. Butter substitute 

38. What the Apollo-Soyuz mission 
showed (abbrev) 

39. Camel hair fabrics 
41. Trade 

43. Female sibling 

44. Individual sample of a group 

45. The 23rd letter of the Greek 

46. The Tarheel state (abbrev) 

47. White heron 

48. Stew 


1 . Copywritten food formula 

2. Largest antlered animal 

3. Cook 

4. An:Scottish 

6. Baseball statistic 

7. Press meeting 

8. John Merrick's disorder 
10. Goat tender 

13. Christmas month (abbrev) 

14. To wrong 

15. Collection of books 

16. "Have a good day" in sheep talk 

18. Surgical removal of dead tissue 
from a wound 

19. Stage setting 

25. Sixth tone of the diatonic scale 

26. Large, vigorous, red, American 

27. To cut off the hearing appendage 

29. Doctor of forestry (abbrev) 

30. Grey white and chestnut colored 
horse (abbrev) 

31 . White metallic element with 77 
protons (chemical symbol) 

Wilhelm Discusses Internship 

by Vicky Bryden 

LVC offers "a chance to 
grow," as the slogan says, and 
Bob Wilhelm, a senior political 
science major, will definitely 
vouch for this after his credited 
summer internship with 
Common Cause in Harrisburg. 

Common Cause is a nation- 
wide, non-profit organization, 
whose main objective is to im- 
prove the way federal and state 
government operates, 
particularly in the area of 
governmental spending. The 
organization is made up of non- 
partisan members. 

A keen interest in this area of 
politics prompted Bob to find 
an internship on his own, al- 
though internships can be found 
with the help of college advisors 
and students who have had 

According to Bob, working 
for Common Cause was a re- 
warding experience. He made 
some important discoveries 
about what goes on behind the 
scenes in politics, and, more im- 
portantly, he made some dis- 
coveries about .himself . 

Before the internship, Bob 
said he had a rather innocent 
view of politicians. This 
changed to a "disenchanted 
view" after he saw that some 

politicians were simply in poli- 
tics for their own benefit instead 
of as representatives of the 

Bob said an internship is a 
much different way of learning 
than sitting in a classroom or 
studying text books. He said, 
"We (the students) are so 
isolated here at LVC." He 
added that everyone should try 
to see what it is like "out 

Of course, Bob made these 
discoveries through day-to-day 
interactions with his co-workers. 
Sharing an office with the state 
director and manager of 
Common Cause was a good 
experience. In fact, Bob made 
some lasting friendships. 

The state Director of 
Common Cause supervised 
Bob's internship. Even though 

he was just a student intern, 
Bob was given a wide variety of 
duties. He said he had a lot of 
enthusiasm for his work. 

In additon to doing research 
on political campaign expenses 
and monitoring Pennsylvania 
State Committee meetings, Bob 
did some lobbying for Common 

Bob usually put in a full day, 
sometimes working for ten or 
eleven hours. He said, however, 
that he never minded the hours 
because of his enthusiasm for 
the work. 

One of Bob's daily duties was 
opening the mail to Common 
Cause and answering it. Some- 
times the letters were unfavor- 
able about the organization. 
Bob said that answering this un- 
favorable mail helped him de 
velop a thick skin. 

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37. Location of the Orkhon river 

38. Limb supported by the ulna, 
humerus, and radius 

39. Poisonous snake 

40. Doubled in complex chemical 

42. One:Deutsch 

After he opened the mail, 
Bob may have gone to a trans- 
portation committee meeting, 
talked with a State Representa- 
tive about the lobby disclosure 
bill, talked with an AFL-CIO 
representative about current lib- 
eral issues and how organiza- 
tions can unify for the cause or 
he may have talked with lobby- 
ists. „ , . 

One of his biggest assign- 
ments was working on a lobby 
disclosure bill. Since the bill 
became law, the public has been 
able to see how politicians 
spend their money. For 
instance, people can now see 
how much their representative 
spends on a politically-related 
dinner. Pennsylvania is one of 
the few states to pass the bill. 

One of the best things about 
the internship was his meeting 

people who may have connec- 
tion with jobs after college. 

In fact, Bob said that he may 
work for Common Cause in 
Washington, D.C. after 
College. Bob also got to know 
several representatives who said 
they would keep him in mind 
for future employment. 

Bob said he would advise a 
student to take an internship. 
He added, "They (internships) 
are opportunities to work with 
people in your field." 

Although the internship 
ended, Bob's enthusiasm did 
not. Bob still works for 
Common Cause once a week. 
He continues to grow and learn 
about politics. Each week, he 
looks forward to leaving the 
books behind and going to 
Harrisburg to be a part of it all. 


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pg. 5 THE QUAD Friday, October 1, 1982 


The cross-country meet will take place Monday, Oct. 4 at 
6:30 p.m. beginning and ending at the college track. The meet 
is open to both men and women. Participants can register at 
the track prior to the race. 
The football schedule for the next two weeks is: 

Intramural Football Results 

9/20 Philo32, KOV2 

69'ers 20, Trojans 18 
9/21 Residents 52, F. W. 3rd 
9/23 KAL0 18, KOV0 
9/27 Philo 19, F.W. 3rd 7 
69'ers 39, F.W. 3rd0 

Intramural Volleyball Schedule 

Oct. 5 

6:00 Silver Streak vs Mean Green 

3rd Floor Silver II vs Vickroy 3rd Floor 

7:30 Spike Bunch I vs. 4th Floor Hooters 
Broozers vs. Delphians & Friends 

9:00 Silver Screwballs vs. 69'ers 

Hershey Kisses vs. 1st Floor Green 

Oct. 7 

6:00 Spike Bunch I vs. Centrefolds 

H.A.G.O. vs. Spike Bunch III 
7:30 Brazers vs. Mean Green 

Silver Screwballs vs. Vickroy 3rd Floor 
9:00 Silver Streak vs. 4th Floor Hooters 

Vickroy vs. Delphians & Friends 
Oct. 12 

6:00 69'ers vs. 3rd Floor Silver II 

1st Floor Green vs. Vickroy 
7:30 Spike Bunch III vs. Hershey Kisses 

Centrefolds vs. H.A.G.O. 
9:00 Mean Green vs. Spike Bunch I 
Vickroy 3rd Floor vs. Broozers 
Oct. 14 

6:00 4th Floor Hooters vs. Silver Screwb alls 
Delphians & Friends vs. Silver Streak 

7:30 69'ers vs. H.A.G.O. 

1st Floor Green vs. 3rd Floor Silver II 

9:00 Spike Bunch III vs. Vickroy 
Centrefolds vs. Hershey Kisses 

Intramural Football Schedule 

Sept. 30 

5:30 69'ers vs. KALO 
Oct. 1 

4:00 F. W. 3rd vs. Trojans 
5:30 KOV vs. 69'ers 
Oct. 5 

5:30 KALO vs. Philo 
Oct. 6 

4:00 Trojans vs. KOV 
5:30 F. W. 3rd vs. KALO 

4:00 Trojans vs. KOV 
5:30 F.W. 3rd vs. KALO 
Oct. 7 

5:30 Residents vs. Philo 
Oct. 8 

4:00 KOV vs. F.W. 3rd 

5:30 KALO vs. Residents 
Oct. 11 

4:00 Philo vs. 69'ers 
5:30 KALO vs. Trojans 
Oct. 12 

5:30 69'ers vs. Residents 
Oct. 13 

4:00 Philo vs. F.W. 3rd 
5:30 Trojans vs. Residents 

Next Match Homecoming Weekend 

X-Country Defeats York 28-29 

by Lynn Cornelius 

On Saturday, Sept. 18, 
Lebanon Valley's cross country 
team defeated York College by 
a score of 28-29. Although York 
managed to take the first two 
places, Lyle Trumbull and Chris 
Jasman tied for third and 
fourth places, with a time of 
29:21 closely followed by the 
rest of the team. Lemke finished 
sixth, Palmer seventh, Eckman 
eighth, Collier ninth, and Jim 
O'Neill placed twelfth rounding 
out the winning effort. 

Coach Thorne believes that 
the victory over York shows 
that his squad can work well 
together. "York had some out- 
standing performers but we 

came through as a team," he 

On Wednesday Sept. 22, 
LVC and Kings faced 
Susquehanna on their home 
course in a tri-meet. 
Susquehanna was the overall 
winner, and even though the 
Valley's team finished last, 
Coach Thorne was not 
disappointed with his team's, 
performance. "They ran very 
well; most of them set a 
personal best for five miles 
which shows they're 

Last Saturday, Sept. 25, the 
LVC harriers traveled to Phila- 
delphia to face Haverford, 
"one of the toughest 
opponents," according to 


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Thorne. The score was 15 to 48 
in Haverford's favor. Coach 
Thorne commented that "Lyle 
Trumbull ran a very good 

Thorne pointed out that this 
will basically be a building year 
for the LVC cross-country team 
and with the Valley's "excep-. 
tionally tough schedule," his 
goal is to have a .500 season. 
The team is working very hard, 
running 10-15 miles every day. 
"Their times are improving 
every meet we run — you can't 
ask for more than that," Thorne 

The next meet will be run this 
Saturday at home against Johns 
Hopkins and Muhlenburg at 
1:30 p.m. 




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*r» 11 >ii 

pg. 6 THE QUAD Friday, October 1, 1982 

Photo by Gary Ressor 

FIRST WIN - Players battle for the ball during Lebanon 
Valley's first field hockey win, 5-2, Tuesday afternoon against 
Moravian College. 

Field Hockey Team 
At Home Saturday 

by Tracy Wenger 

Although the LVC women's 
hockey team fields a disappoint- 
ing 0-3-1 record after four 
league games, the squad retains 
an optimistic outlook toward 
the remainder of the season. 
"Their attitudes are their 
strength," says coach 
Jacqueline Walters. "I've had 
very few teams work as hard as 
this team — all eighteen of 

A crushing 7-1 loss to Frank- 
lin and Marshall on Sept. 14 
started the season. Freshman 
Donna Reeves scored the only 
goal for LVC. 

The team then met a tough 
Gettysburg squad on Sept. 17. 
The teams battled evenly 
throughout the game, but 
Gettysburg's lone goal gave 
them the victory, 1-0. 

Reeves drove in her second 
career goal as the team tied 
York College 1-1 on Sept. 21. 
The LVC women led 
throughout the game, but York 
tallied a goal in the final 

minutes of the game to rob 
LVC of its first victory. 

On Sept. 25, the squad lost a 
close game to Dickinson, 4-3. 
Dicksie Boehler, Carole 
Eshleman, and Kay Koser each 
netted one for the Valley. 
Outstanding performances 
came from inner Boehler, link 
Eshleman, and sweeper Marilyn 

"We have not won any 
games yet, but we were in all of 
the games except the first one 
(against Franklin and 
Marshall)," reflects Walters. 
"We could have won any of 
them — as the close scores 

Walters points to the defense 
as the strength of the team. All 
of the defensive players except 
two positions have three or four 
years of varsity experience. "It's 
a good defense," comments 
Walters. "They just allow 
themselves to become confused 
at times. The goalkeeper, 
Tammi Raudabaugh, is new to 

Valley Soccer Off to Slow Start 

by Jonathan Lee 

The Lebanon Valley Flying 
Dutchmen dropped their season 
opener to Washington College 
by a score of 2-1. 

The first half was dead even 
as neither team could generate 
any constant pressure. Wash- 
ington started the second half 
by putting the pressure on the 
Dutchmen's defense, getting off 
a few good shots. Lebanon 
Valley's goalkeeper, Jed 
Duryea, was equal to the task 
and came up with two one-on- 
one saves to keep the game 

At the 11:00 minute mark 
Washington's George Haliuo- 
polaus broke the tie with a goal 
off a direct penalty kick. The 
Dutchmen's Joe Morrison with 
a goal at the 14:00 mark tied it 
up again at one apiece. 

It stayed that way until 
Washington's Bob Lauricella 
broke the deadlock with a goal 
at the 23:00 minute mark for 
the final goal of the game. 
Washington had 20 shots on 
goal to Lebanon Valley's 10, 
but Duryea came up with 16 

In other contests, Greg 
Montieth scored two goals in 
the Dutchmen's 3-2 overtime 
loss to Kings College. 

LVC; but she is gaining good 
experience each game." 

Even though the offensive 
line is comprised at present of 
one senior and three freshmen 
starters, the offense as a whole 
is what Walters terms "well 

When asked about the lack of 
players on the squad, Walters 
replies, "I don't think one can 
say we don't have bench-depth. 
We have eighteen players, but 
they are not all getting enough 
playing time. If we had a few 
more players and could field a 
junior varsity team, these 
people could gain the all- 
important game experience." 

The Homecoming game 
against Elizabethtown College 
should be one of the hardest 
games of the season. 
"Elizabethtown is always a 
tough game. We have very few 
wins over them," says Walters. 
She also names Messiah College 
(October 18) and Millersville 
State (October 27) as difficult 


Lebanon Valley 

National Bank 

Member F.D.I. C. 

The other game of the week 
turned out to be a big disap- 
pointment to the die-hard 
soccer fans who stood in a con- 
stant drizzle and watched 
Lebanon Valley lose their third 
game, this one to Western 
Maryland by a score of 6-0. 

On Saturday Lebanon Valley 
lost their fourth game to 
Dickinson College by a score of 

3-0. The Red Devils had 17 
shots on goal while the Dutch- 
men had only 7. Jed Duryea 
had 14 saves. 

The team will try to improve 
their record to 2 and 4 in the 
next two home games against 
Allentown on Wednesday, Sept. 
29 and against Gettysburg, 
Saturday, Oct. 2. 

A Wright Lions Next 
Football Opponent 

by Jed Duryea 

"It was probably the worst 
game I've seen in 12 years here 
at Lebanon Valley," said head 
football coach Lou Sorrentino. 
He was referring to the team's 
54-0 loss to Gettysburg two 
weeks ago. 

"We were never really in the 
ball game due to costly turn- 
overs," he added. Gettysburg 
converted two out of three 
Lebanon Valley fumbles into 
touchdowns within the first 
quarter. After that the Dutch- 
men could not manage to get 
back on their feet. 

"It was an extremely hard 
loss to take," said Sorrentino. 
"But the team faced it well by 
putting in the best week of 
practice all year." 

As early as Tuesday the team 
was going through full contact 
practices in order to prepare for 
their next contest with Swarth- 
more. "It was a hard week for 
the players, but I think 
everyone's attitude changed 
dramatically; besides I know the 
team never wants to face such 
humiliation ever again." 

On Saturday the Dutchmen 
traveled to Swarthmore, but 
lost 14-0. Most of the game was 
controlled by each team's 
defense. Swarthmore managed 
to score midway through the 
first quarter and then again in 
the fourth quarter. 

The Dutchman defense gave 
up 281 yards of total yardage, 

86 of which came from their 
second touchdown. "Our 
defense was on the field much 
of the time for us," said Sor- 
rentino, "but they stayed tough 
and played a hard hitting 
game." Linebacker Greg Weber 
led the team with most tackles 
and the defensive front line 
registered four sacks on the 
Swarthmore quarterback. 

In the fourth quarter, 
Lebanon Valley executed a 
touchdown pass which was 
ruled incomplete. Quarterback 
Jim Algeo hit Phil Depompeo 
with a ten yard pass in the end 
zone, which officials ruled was 
bobbled before Depompeo 
managed to keep his feet in 
bounds. "That was the spark 
that could have ignited the team 
and tied the ball game," said 
Sorrentino. The very next play 
saw the Dutchmen fumble the 
ball and lose an opportunity for 
a score. 

"We are not about to beat 
many teams with seven 
turnovers a game," said 
Sorrentino. "We must improve 
this phase of our offense if we 
wish to score consistently." 

The Dutchmen improved in 
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See p. 8 

October 22, 1982 

Lebanon Valley College 

Volume 7, Number 3 

Annville, PA 17003 

Sample Outlines Moves 

by David Frye 

President of the College 
Frederick Sample recently an- 
nounced the relocating of 
several academic departments. 
He cited rising energy costs 
and consolidation as reasons 
for the changes. 

The departments which 
have considered moves include 
Business Administration and 
Sociology and Social Service. 
Sample has assigned the 
departments of History and 
Political Science, English, and 
Foreign Languages new 
locations, or at least a 
timetable for moving. 

The faculty of the Depart- 
ment of Business Administra- 
tion, Sample explained, could 
have chosen to stay where they 
are or to occupy the third floor 
of the Administration Building 
after the second semester of 
this year. 

Dr. Richard Stone, chairman 
of the Department of Business 
Administration, stated his 
department will remain in its 
present location. 

According to Sample, "The 
Department of Sociology and 
Social Service could come into 
the Administration Building 
on the lower level (into the 
soon-to-be-vacated Physics 
rooms) or into the Garber 
Science Center." 

Some faculty offices in the 
Center will be open when the 
building is first occupied, 
Sample explained. "That 
move will have to be con- 
sidered a temporary one 
because as the science depart- 
ments need new faculty, they 
will get priority for offices in 
that building." 

Dr. Robert Clay, chairman 
of the Department of 
Sociology and Social Service, 
confirmed his department's 
decision to move into the 
Science Center for the second 

While these two departments 
chose their new locations, 
others have been informed by 
Sample of their moves. 

Sample stated, "We've 
decided specifically that the 

Chairman Iglesias Raps 
Foreign Language Move 

Dr. Diane Iglesias, chair- 
m an of the Department of 
Foreign Languages, recently 
^pressed her dissatisfaction 
with President of the College 
Frederick Sample's decision to 
m ove her department. 

The department currently 
Resides in the Foreign 
Language House, on the cor- 
^ er of College Avenue and 
M aple Street. 

Jglesias said, "I am very 
|jnhappy" W i t h Sample's 
Vision. "A lot of what we do 

as a department revolves 
around the location." She 
pointed out that "this building 
is heavily used," and that 
because of its design and in- 
timacy, her department has 
acquired "a particular per- 
sonality and identity." 

Iglesias said foreign 
language students are won- 
dering what kind of transfor- 
mation the move will cause in 
their department. "The 
majors are very upset because 
the department my lose its 
see Iglesias, p. 3 

Department of History and 
Political Science will move in- 
to the Administration Building 
in the Physics offices on the 
first floor." 

Dr. Elizabeth Geffen, 
chairman of this department, 
stated, "We're not objecting 
to this in the slightest." 

Sample said moving depar- 
tments was a "Checker 
game," and "We have the 
space and we want to get 
everybody on the main 
academic quadrangle." 

After second semester, the 
only major departments not so 
located will be English and 
Foreign Languages. Sample 
said moves for these depart- 
ments would be considered 
after other moves were 

Dr. Arthur Ford, chairman 
of the English Department, 
said he was recently asked to 
meet with Sample. At that 
meeting, "I was told we were 

He then received a 
memorandum setting up a 
meeting for Tuesday, October 
26. Ford, Sample, Dr. Diane 
Iglesias (chairman of the 
Department of Foreign 
Languages), Dr. Richard Reed 
(Dean of the Faculty), and Dr. 
Robert Riley (Controller), 
were named as participants in 
the meeting. 

Ford said his department's 
"move is to be accomplished 
not later than August 20, 
1983," according to the 
memorandum. At the meeting, 
"We'll try to work something 
out for the third floor of the 
Administration Building." 

Iglesias confirmed her 
department's inclusion in the 
planning for the third floor. 
The Department of Foreign 
Languages will also be moved 
by the August 1983 deadline. 

Science Annex - Board will decide its fate. 

Property Plans 

President of the College 
Frederick Sample outlined 
possible plans for various 
properties owned by the 
college. The plans involve 
possible leasing, selling, main- 
taining or tearing down. 

Sample noted that all 
decisions concerning the status 
of college-owned property are 
made by the Board of 

When the science departments 
move into Garber Science 
Center, the Science Hall and 
the Science Annex will be 
vacated. Sample said of the 
Science Annex, formerly St. 
Paul's Lutheran Church, "I 
think it will come down." He 
doubts very much, though, 
that the Board would decide to 
sell the land it stands on. The 
church occupies a corner 

The Science Hall, and 
possibly the Science Annex (if 
not razed), "will become the 
maintenance warehousing cen- 
ter of the college," Sample ex- 

When asked about the plans 
for the college-owned houses 
on the east side of College 
Avenue, Sample responded, 
"Whether we're going to sell 
all those buildings across the 
street I don't know yet." They 
will all be empty by the end of 
August 1983, and could also 
be leased. 

Looking to the future, 
Sample predicted "We would 
be interested in squaring up the 
boundaries." If the trend 
toward newer buildings and 
consolidated departments con- 
tinues, "We'd have the perfect 
set up." 

pg. 2 THE QUAD Friday, October 22, 1982 


Beatlemania Spark 
Turns to Flame 

Dawn Humphrey Managing Editor 

Michele DePrefontaine Copy Editor 

David Frye News Editor 

Sharon Ford Features Editor 

Jed Duryea Sports Editor 

Amy Hostetler Assistant Copy Editor 

Tom Brumbaugh Business Manager 

Rik Saltzer Advertising Manager 

Staff: Joe Bonacquisti, Vicky Bryden, Lynn 
Cornelius, David Ferruzza, Jonathan Lee, 
Mary" McNamara, Gloria Pochekailo, Gary 
Ressor, Julie Selander, Kathy Singleton, and 
Tracy Wenger. 
Arthur Ford Advisor 

THE QUAD is Lebanon Valley College's bi-weekly news- 
paper, providing the college community with up-to-date 
news, sports, and ideas concerning our campus. Any student 
or faculty member wishing to contribute to THE QUAD can 
contact any staff member. 


Monopoly: LVC Style 

by Dawn Humphrey 

As a number of articles in this issue explain, President of 
the College Frederick Sample has begun a wholesale 
rearrangement of academic departments, spurred by the ap- 
proaching completion of the Garber Science Center. 

His failure to consult a number of the departments in- 
volved and his complete disregard for the effects the move 
might have on the character of the English and Foreign 
Language Departments are typical of Sample's management 
of the college. He repeatedly makes decisions based only on 
his own information and opinions, no matter how limited 
they may be. English and Foreign Language were informed 
by the president that they would be moving to the third floor 
of the Administration building. They were not consulted 
before the decision was made. 

This move is especially distressing because the success of 
these departments lies largely in the rapport between students 
and faculty fostered by the houses and the sense of identity 
the houses provide. Students in English often "drop in" to 
talk to one professor and stay to chat with other professors 
and students. Who will "drop in" to the third floor of the 
Administration building? 

When asked for his reasoning in moving the departments, 
Sample says bringing the remaining departments onto the 
"main academic quadrangle" will give us the "perfect set-up." 
Sorry, President Sample, but I'd rather have an imperfect set- 
up and retain some of our departments' character. 

The net effect of this shuffling of departments is that the 
Foreign Language, English and Sociology, History/Political 
Science houses will be vacated as will the Science Hall Annex. 
As we understand the game plan, the three houses will be sold 
to raise money to buy two houses on Sheridan Avenue. This 
will give the college solid ownership of the block containing 
the college center, Vickroy, the infirmary, etc. 

Sample refers to this selling houses to buy houses as 
"squaring up the boundaries." The suggestion has been made 
that his primary motive in "squaring up" is that the map of 
the college will look neater. In any case, it does seem foolish 
to trade two energy-inefficient houses and an inefficient half- 
double for two different energy-inefficient houses. And, if it 
really is important for us to acquire those two properties, why 
not raise the money by firing a few of the people around here 
who obviously don't deserve the salaries they are receiving? 

Sample's master plan also apparently includes razing the 
science hall annex to make a parking lot for the "maintenance 
warehousing center" to be located in the old science building. 
The annex needs some repairs, but it is structurally sound. It 
simply does not make sense to tear down a building just because 
we have no immediate use for it. The building could be turned 
over to students for use as a theater workshop/recreational 
complex, or be used as a museum. We have enough relics 
around here to fill two museums. Once again, no one is being 
encouraged to make input in the decision. 

Dear Editor, 

The response was traditional. They all heard the 
suggestion. One third let it pass, another third suggested a 
hint of maybe, the final third was enthusiastic. The spark of 
hope caught flame. 

On September 6, the mere idea of the Broadway touring 
group "Beatlemania" being in the area was presented to the 
Student Council. Interest circled the group to the right while 
defeat circled to the left. The two attitudes met and the idea 
of a survey was born, with hope of gaining the general 
opinion of the student body. Any decisions as to whether 
"Beatlemania" would or would not appear on the LVC stage 
rested on the results of the survey. On September 9, the sur- 
vey was distributed. The results were tallied and presented to 
the Student Council on September 13. Over 500 students 
returned the survey and of those, 407 answered "YES," they 
would be willing to pay $5-$6 to see "Beatlemania" on cam- 
pus. Monday, November 1 was preferred 2-1 over November 
2. With clear evidence of interest among the students, a 
motion was made and the fate of "Beatlemania" was brought 
to vote. The votes were counted; yes, "Beatlemana" would 
come to LVC. The spark of hope became a roaring fire. On 
September 16, the formal contract was drawn, completed and 
signed. It's official. 

This is the beginning; hopefully, a beginning of many more 
large concerts here at LVC. So tell me ... Who's a Beatle- 

Rik Saltzer 

Secretary, Student Council 

Career Workshops 

Dave Evans, director of career planning and placement, 
will present a series of Job Workshops in Funkhouser East 
Lounge from 7 to 8 p.m. on October 26, 27 and 28. 

Resume and Letter Writing Tuesday, October 26 

Interview Techniques Wednesday, October 27 

Networking— Finding the Hidden Job Market Thursday, 

October 28 

Appointments are NOT necessary and the workshops are 
open to all students and faculty. 

If you are interested in having something appear in The 
Quad such as a Letter to the Editor, etc... at some time during 
this semester, the following deadline dates may be of interest 
to you: 

October 29 November 12 December 3 
Your article or letter must be given to a member of The Quad 
editorial staff or sent to The Quad Mailbox by those dates to 
appear in the following week's issue. 

Sample likens his moving of departments to a "checker 
game." It sounds more like Monopoly to me. Unfortunately, 
these houses aren't plastic and our campus isn't a game board 
Sample can fold up when he has finished playing. The decisions 
he makes now concerning the placement of departments and 
the fate of buildings will permanently affect the course of the 
college. Sample should not make those decisions alone. 


by Sharon Ford 

By now, most students are 
familiar with "Valley talk." 
This collection of words and 
phrases is used all over the 
U.S., but for some odd reason 
it magically takes on new 
meaning at the Valley. For 
example, the season "fall" 
symbolizes "falling leaves" in 
our hometowns; on campus it 
symbolizes "falling GPAs." 

Instead of saying "one day 
off" we label it "long 
weekend" so it sounds like a 
legitimate vacation. 

There are a variety of foods 
whose names have been 
changed to form LVC jargon; 
one of our favorites is a sub- 
stance called "sea legs." 
which actually is nothing 
more than orange-colored- 
crab-flavored-jello. "Assorted 
deserts" is a term used when 
describing day-old cake. As of 
yet, no one can translate the 
cafeteria word "marshmallow 

The term "Baby-Bio" has 
an interesting origin; it does 
not mean that Biology is a 
simple course, but rather that 
it takes heavy labor to pass. 
And "Freshman English" is 
actually a religion course, bet- 
ter known as "Baker-ism" or 
"Worship of the Complete 
Stylist and Handbook. ' ' 

In the school store "Sale!" 
means the purchaser is 
charged only three-times the 
product's face-value. There 
are three terms, "dry campus" 
"SJB" and 'intervisitation" 
that all mean the same 
thing... absolutely nothing. 

Unfortunately, phrases such 
as "general requirements" 
and "pass/fail system" 
change every semester; they 
are nearly impossible to 

And when a friend says, 
"The infirmary gave me some 
green pills" he means that he 
either has a broken foot or he 
is a carrier of conjunctivitis. 

When a student says "I feel 
like cleaning my room," it 
means "My parents are 
coming up this weekend." 
When a student says "I feel 
like doing my laundry," he is 
in need of emergency medical 
treatment, and should be 
rushed directly to Hershey 
Medical Center, pronto! 
However, when a student says 
"I feel like studying," he is 
beyond help and should be 
packaged and sent home im- 
mediately, before he turns into 
a "marshmallow surprise!" 

pg. 3 THE QUAD Friday, October 22, 1982 

Thornburgh Speaks to County GOP's 

by David Frye 

Governor Richard Thorn- 
burgh reiterated his goals for 
Pennsylvania's future in a 
recent speech to local 
Republicans. In so doing, he 
recalled his administration's 
record from the past four 
years and looked ahead with 
determination and a sense of 

Thornburgh sees Penn- 
sylvania's elected officials as 
"stewards and trustees" of the 
people's money. The officials 
should not "spend and tax un- 
til it goes out of style." 

He pointed out, that during 
his term, general fund taxes 
have not been raised, budgets 
have been balanced and passed 
on time, officials have been 
honest, and the integrity of 
state government has been 

Seeing the need for restraint 
in governmental taxing and 
spending, he cited "attention 
to how those dollars are spent 
and the good management 
practices government ought to 

be following that makes the 

Thornburgh emphasized the 
need for team effort to help 
solve the state's problems. 
"When times are tough, and 
we've got to draw in the belt, 
everybody has to pitch in and 

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do the job." 

He said he prefers restraint 
in government because "we 
want to send a signal to people 
who will invest in Pennsyl- 
vania, people who will expand 
their present operations in 
Pennsylvania, to create jobs 
for working men and women 

Turning to unemployment, 
Thornburgh observed: 
"We've got too much unem- 
ployment in this state — you 
know that as well as I do. Our 
unemployment rate is unac- 
ceptably high." He does, 
however, see unemployment 
as an international problem. 

He added that good 
management in government is 
vital "to insure that we have 
enough to care for those who 
are in need, those to whom we 
owe a genuine responsibility, 
those who embody the object 
of our compassion, in a great 
tradition of a state founded by 
William Penn in the principles 
of care and custody for those 
who are less fortunate than 

Thornburgh said he is proud 
of his administration's atten- 
tion to the needs of the elderly, 
the handicapped, the mentally 
ill and mentally retarded. 

Noting he had attended a 
rally at the Lebanon Valley 
Mall protesting the illegal 
dumping of imported steel on 
the American market, he ob- 
served "determination that 
folks are not going to take this 
economic trough we're in lying 
down." People signed 
petitions, which "we're going 
to see reach the President to 
make sure, not that we're 
provided some artificial 
protection for our steel in- 
dustry, we don't want that, 

Soggy Greets Governor - Professor Emeritus of Physics Samuel O. Grimm waves to 
Governor Richard Thornburgh as he leaves the West Dining Hall after addressing a gathering 
of local Republicans at a recent party fundraiser. His speech capped a busy day of 
campaigning in Central Pennsylvania. 

but we want to be able to 
compete with the world and 
we want to make sure that 
everybody's playing by the 
rules, and that we're not the 
victims of unfair trade prac- 

Thornburgh took a few 
minutes before his address to 
chat with students standing at 
the reception desk in the 
college center and to shake a 
hand. The Republican fund- 
raising dinner was held Friday 
evening, October 8, in the 
college center. 

Iglesias, cont. from p. 1 

identity," she observed. 

Many of the departmental 
activities depend on features 
of the Foreign Language 
House Iglesias feels another 
location will lack. Foreign 
language students hold culture 
dinners, dance practices and 
Kaffeeklatsches in the house. 
Iglesias observed that a culture 
dinner using the house's kit- 
chen and dining room will be 
difficult to experience with the 

atmosphere of a home when 
the department moves. 

Basically, Iglesias thinks 
students get the cahnce to live 
the culture of the language 
rather than just learn the 
language as an academic sub- 

She noted, "We were not 
consulted" on the effects a 
move would have on the 
department's operation. "I 
really hope the students do 

something about it," Iglesias 


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pg. 4 THE QUAD Friday, October 22, 1982 

Steve Beecher Recounts Summer Spent at Philhaven 

by Melissa Horst 

"Everyone should try to get 
field experience and learn first 
hand what their chosen field is 
really like," says senior social 
service/psychology major 
Steve Beecher. He worked as 
an intern this summer at 
Philhaven Hospital, a mental 
hospital south of Lebanon. 

Steve described himself as 
"excited and nervous" on his 
first day of work. He did not 
know what to expect because 
this was his first job in his 
chosen field. He was also con- 
cerned because the patients he 
would be working with would 
be mostly in their 30's and 40's 
and he didn't know how they 
would respond to someone in 
their early 20' s. 

On the job Steve perfor- 
med a variety of duties under 
the supervision of his advisor, 
Mary Jane Fox, a member of 
the Social Service Department 
at Philhaven. 

One of Steve's duties was to 
record the social histories of 
new patients. A social history 
is background information on 
a patient that is usually ob- 
tained from a patient's relative 
through an interview. Social 
histories are used by the 
hospital to diagnose and treat 

When he took social 
histories, Steve asked about 
the patient's childhood, 
adolescence, parents, past 
medical history and whether 
the patient was ever in a men- 
tal hospital before. Steve 
checked for mental illness in 
the patient's family. 

Along with taking social 
histories, Steve acted as a co- 
counselor in many different 
therapy sessions. Steve said a 
co-counselor asked the patients 
questions and generally helped 
where he could. Steve helped 

Emerson: Student G.I. 

by Kathy Singleton 

Female G.I.? Student G.I.? 
No matter what you call it, 
that's how you describe Linda 
Emerson of Otego, New York. 

Linda is a junior here at 
LVC. She is also a petite, 
dark-haired United States 
Army Reservist, and a cadet of 
the Reserved Officers Training 
Corp (ROTC) at Dickinson 

When asked why she joined 
the Reserves, Linda said, "I 
originally joined for several 
reasons. It was a job, for the 
educational benefits, and 
when I graduate, it will be a 
way for me to serve my 

Being a female in the Army 
isn't easy, according to Linda. 
A female receives all kinds of 
static. One NCO (sergeant) 
told Linda while she was in 
basic training that he felt 
females were not fit for the 
Army or combat. Linda said 
such comments used to bother 
her, but she soon decided that 
the way people felt was their 

Linda now attends reserve 

training at Fort Indiantown 
Gap, which is nine miles from 

Linda said she does not get 
much static from her friends. 
"Most of my friends have 
been very supportive," she 

Linda does not feel that her 
femininity is threatened by her 
being in the Reserves. "I don't 
feel it threatens my woman- 
hood," she said, "just because 
I am not dependent on a man. 
Right now I'm very indepen- 

As for the benefits of 
Reserve experience, Linda 
said, "Even though now I can 
understand people who have 
military experience more than 
before, I am much more 
mature because of the Reserve 
and the training I've 
received." Does she have 
any regrets? "Well, sometimes 
you feel that you have signed 
your life away," she said. 
"It's not like you can drop out 
of the Army like you can drop 
out of school." But overall, 
she said she has no regrets. 


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in group therapy, expressive 
therapy, music therapy, 
psycho-drama therapy and 
marital counseling. Steve said 
a typical therapy session lasted 
about one hour. 

Steve also observed electro- 
convulsive therapy where a 
person is electrically shocked 
to help recover from 

Before Steve could sit in on 
a therapy session, his advisor 
asked the people involved if 
they minded. 

Steve especially likes to help 
with marital counseling. He 
said it was interesting to see 
how situations which require 
psychological counseling 
develop from small problems. 

Another of Steve's duties 
was to transport patients from 
the hospital to the half-way 
house, The Stepping Stone, in 
Palmyra. At The Stepping 
Stone patients relearn in- 

dependent living skills before 
they are fully discharged. 
Steve was also responsible for 
informing the staff there of 
the patient's background. 

A typical day for Steve in- 
cluded taking one or two social 
histories and attending 
therapy sessions. Some days 
Steve said he did not attend 
any therapy sessions, but on 
other days he would go to as 
many as five. 

Steve said he was abte to 
develop good relationships 
with one or two of the patients 
during his internship. "They 
were able to come to me and 
talk about their problems," he 

From his experience he is 
sure he wants to pursue a 
career in psychology. He also 
wants to go to graduate school 
but he still is not sure which 
one. "I like working with 
people and I like helping 

them," Steve said. For Steve 
his internship was "a good ex- 



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Friday, October 22, 1982 Pg . 5 THE QUAD 

Rap Session Makes Suggestions, Creates Committee 

by Dawn Humphrey 

Recently, Director of 
Student Activities Cheryl 
Reihl met with students, 
faculty and administrators to 
discuss changes needed in the 
college center, both in terms of 

the physical facilities and in 
the use of those facilities. 

The meeting, which Reihl 
saw as a "rap session," 
produced a number of 
suggestions which will be in- 
corporated into a formal 
change proposal to be presen- 
ted to President Frederick 

Faust Lounge and the snack 
shop/t.v. lounge emerged as 
the major problem areas in the 
building. The problems cited 
in Faust included the competi- 
tion for space between studen- 
ts who want to study and those 
who want to socialize. Also, 
there is no effective way to 
block outside noise from the 
room. This is especially 
bothersome when the room is 
used for meetings. 

The snack shop's sterile at- 
mosphere and inefficient use 
of space contribute to its poor 

image in the group's eyes. The 
sound battles in the adjacent 
t.v. lounge only aggravate the 

Suggestions presented at 
the meeting ranged from 
moving the game room into 
the present t.v. lounge, to car- 
peting the upstairs hallways, 
to moving various walls 
throughout the lower level to 
redefine the spaces in the 
building. The group agreed 
that the snack shop should be 
carpeted and that the lower 
level should have a more open 
feeling so that students will be 
able to regard at least that por- 
tion of the building as their 

The major outcome of the 
meeting was the formation of 
a student group which will 
meet regularly with Reihl to 
evaluate change suggestions 
and comments in order to 
develop a detailed change 
proposal. Reihl will then 
present the proposal to 
Marquette, who will present it 
to Sample. Reihl stresses that 
changing the center will be a 

long-range process and may 
take three years or longer to 
complete. According to Reihl, 
funding for different parts of 
the project may come from a 
variety of sources, depending 
on the type of change in- 
volved. For example, she may 
seek federal grants to fund the 
major structural changes such 
as moving or removing walls. 
But, items such as furniture 
would be paid for by the 

The student body will have 
many opportunities to become 
involved in the change 
process, according to Reihl. 
She says she may place 
suggested "floorplans and pic- 
tures of furniture on the graf- 
fitti board" and set aside 
space on the board for studen- 
ts to comment on the 
proposals. Also, she says, the 
student group will hold 
another open meeting when 
they have developed floor- 
plans and obtained estimates 
for the work needed. 

According to Reihl, the 

Broadway's Smash Hit J 
Now Live on Stage 

Monday, November 1, 1982 
Show Time 8:00 P.M. 

Sponsored By the Student Council 

Student ticket price $7.00 

Bring your college ID to the College Center 
Reception Desk 4 - 8 p.m. Monday thru Saturday. 
Tickets are going fast, so get yours today. "*" 

Lynch Memorial Gymnasium 

snack shop will be the first 
area of the center to see 
changes, such as rearrange- 
ment of seating areas and the 

installation of a temporary 
stage to facilitate coffeehouse- 
type entertainment in the 
snack shop. 

' 'Mousetrap ' 9 Review 

by Linda Hostetter 

Strains of organ music 
reminiscent of a radio mystery 
show reverberated in the 
darkened Little Theater, ap- 
propriately setting the mood 
for the homecoming presen- 
tation of Agatha Christie's 
mystery play The Mousetrap. 
The production was presented 
by the Wig and Buckle 

The scene is Monkswell 
Manor, a newly opened guest 
home about 30 miles from 
London. The season is winter 
and a blizzard roars. As Mollie 
Ralston, proprietess of the 
guest house enters, we learn 
via radio of the murder of a 
woman in London. 

Mollie's husband Giles ap- 
pears and is immediately 
suspect because he is wearing a 
dark felt hat, overcoat and 
white scarf. The London 
police are seeking a man of 
that description. The guests 
provide the additional suspects 
in The Mousetrap. 

Patty Troutman and Jeff 
Wieboldt performed their first 
major LVC roles in The 
Mousetrap. Both appeared 
nervous initially, but gained 
confidence by play's end. 

Tom Jameson highlighted 
the show with his slapstick 
portrayal of the eccentric 

Christopher Wren. Jameson 
maintained a comparatively 
high energy level throughout 
the play. 

Laurie McKannan and Tom 
Myers played two of the other 
guests, Mrs. Boyle and Major 
Metcalf. Myer's rigid man- 
nerisms made Major Metcalf 
convincing as a military 

While good English accents 
were used by McKannan and 
Myers, accents were lacking in 
the rest of the cast, creating an 
uneven effect. 

Amy Jo Hostetler as Miss 
Casewell and Alan Junggust as 
Italian Mr. Paravinci com- 
pleted the list of guests. 

Dean Sauder adequately 
portrayed the murderer, who 
passes himself off as a detec- 

The audience was treated to 
a special effect in the form of 
authentic looking falling 

The set construction was ex- 
cellent, featuring large 
workable double windows. 
Some of the furniture, 
however, was not in keeping 
with the period of the play. 

The play ended smartly with 
an unusual curtain call created 
by director Rik Saltzer; each 
performer struck a pose ap- 
propriate to his character. 

Women in Crisis" 

Dr. Carolyn Hanes of the 
Sociology Department has 
announced that a panel dis- 
cussion on the topic "Women 
in Crisis" will be held Thursday, 
October 28 from 7:00 - 8:00 

p.m. in Room 23 of Blair 
Music Hall. 

Panelists will discuss wife 
abuse and services available to 
the abused wife. There is no 
admission charge. 

Compact Refrigerators 


Montgomery Ward Catalog Showroom 
625 Cumberland St., Lebanon, PA 
Free Catalog Available 

pg. 6 THE QUAD Friday, October 22, 1982 

Magical Mystery Tour 

Beatlemania - These talented musicians will bring the music of the Beatles 
back to life on Monday, November 1 in Lynch Gymnasium. 

Are you a Beatlemaniac? 
Did you ever feel that you 
were living in the wrong 
decade? Come to the Lynch 

Memorial Gym on Nov. 1 at 
8 p.m., and watch "Beatle- 
mania" with "kaleidoscope 
eyes" and relive the sixties 
through the Broadway show. 

To accomplish a realistic 
and effective look at the sixties 
and the Beatles, the show 
utilizes nine high intensity 
Xenon slide machines built for 
rear projection, as well as a 
16mm motion picture projec- 
tor and two special effects 
projectors. This fantastic 
visual background is con- 
trolled by one man who 
carefully follows the lyrics of 
each song and cues the visual 
collage to nearly two thousand 
specific cues. 

The highlight of the show is 
the rapid-fire reportage for 

Revolution, Helter Skelter, 
and Hey Jude. Hey Jude alone 
averages one cue every four 
musical measures, incor- 
porating pictures of that sum- 
mer of 1968— the 
assassinations of Martin 
Luther King Jr. and Robert 
Kennedy, the national political 
conventions, Vietnam, street 
riots, the rise of the Ku Klux 
Klan, and student campus 

The show isn't all media, of 
course. The Beatles are por- 
trayed by four trained 
musicians who attempt to 
recreate the "Magical Mystery 
Tour." They are Lenie 
Colacino (Paul), Al Sapienza 
(Ringo), Joe Bithorn (George) 
and Michael Palaikis (John). 
The show is presently touring 
the eastern coast. 

Tickets are on sale now at 
the college center desk; 
student tickets cost $7, $10 for 
the general public. 

Jackson To Present 
"Guerilla Tactics" 

Tom Jackson, one of the 
nation's top management and 
employment experts, will pre- 
sent a program at Lebanon 
Valley College on Tuesday, 
October 26. His program, at 
11 a.m. in Lutz Hall, is titled 
"Guerilla Tactics in the Job 

Interested persons are 
welcome to attend at no 

Author of the New York 
Times publication The Hidden 
Job Market, Tom Jackson has 
shared his knowledge of career 
development with college and 

university students from 
throughout the nation. 

His program includes tips 
on how to get the "hidden 
jobs," how to "get inside" to 
top management, how to 
understand yourself in relation 
to the job market, where the 
hot growth areas will be in the 
1980's, and specific tactics to 
help you get the job you want. 

In addition to The Hidden 
Job Market, Tom Jackson 
has authored three other 
books ~ 28 Days to a Better 
Job, Guerilla Tactics in the 
Job Market, and The Perfect 


Fall '82 Mini-Course 


EARN at least $80.00 per month. Donate 
plasma at Sera-Tec Biologicals, 260 Reily 
St., Harrisburg. Open Monday through 
Thursday from 8:30 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. and 
Friday from 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Call for 
an appointment at 232-1901. 

Oct. 20 to Nov. 10 
WEDNESDAYS 7:30 p.m. 
$3 LVC Community 

$6 Others 
Instructor: Dr. Tom 

Oct. 21 to Nov. 4 
No Charge 
Instructor: George Struble 

Oct. 25 to Nov. 22 
MONDAYS 7 p.m. 
$15 LVC Community 

$20 Others 
Instructor: Neil Miller 



109 W. Main St., Annville, Pa. 
Jean C. Bomgardner reappointment (717) 867-2985 

Nov. 4 to Dec. 2 
THURSDAYS 7:30 p.m. 
$3 LVC Community 

$7 Others 
Instructor: Rick Aster 

Nov. 9 & 16 
TUESDAYS 7 p.m. 

Instructor: Paul Dietz 


Nov. 30 
TUESDAY 7 p.m. 
$3 LVC Community 
$6 Others 

Nov. 10 
MONDAY 9 p.m. 
$2 LVC Community 
$5 Others 
Instructor: Cheryl Reihl 

Registration for all programs is required 
at the College Center Information Desk 
(9-5 p.m.) 

Join in the Fun 

Friday, October 22, 1982 Pg .7 THE QUAD 

Intramural Update 


Regulations governing competition for the men's in- 
tramural supremacy trophy have been changed. To compete 
for the trophy a team or organization must enter teams in six 
of the seven major sports. Major sports for this year include 
football, basketball, volleyball, softball, track, wrestling and 
bowling. Any team or group wishing to enter competition 
should see Bruce Correll in the Lynch Physical Education 

Any individual or group can still enter intramural com- 
petition even if they are not competing for the supremacy 
trophy. There will continue to be sign-up sheets for all team 
and individual sports. 


All men participating in intramural volleyball will meet 
Monday, Oct. 25 at 7 p.m. in the gymnasium to review 
volleyball rules and officiating techniques. This meeting is 
mandatory for all teams and members who wish to compete 
this year. 


Oct. 22 Racquetball doubles entries due. Entries may be co- 
ed teams or two men or two women. The tournament will be 
either a single or a double elminination tournament depen- 
ding on the number of entries. 


Tuesday, Oct. 26 

8:30 1 st Floor Green vs . 4th Floor Hooters 

Delphians & Friends vs. 69'ers 
9:30 Vickroy 3rd Floor vs. Spike Bunch Gang 

Centrefolds vs. Mean Green 
10:15 Vickroy Boomers vs. Silver Screwballs 

Hershey Kisses vs. Broozers 
Thursday, Oct. 28 

8:30 H.A.G.O. vs. 3rd Floor Silver II 

Spike Bunch I vs. 3rd Floor stiver I 
9:30 4th Floor Hooters vs. Centrefolds 

Delphians & Friends v. Spike Bunch Gang 
10:15 69'ers vs. Vickroy 3rd Floor 

1st Floor Green vs. Mean Green 
Monday, Nov. 1 

8:30 3rd Floor Silver II vs. Vickroy Boomers 

Silver Screwballs vs. H.A.G.O. 
9:30 3rd Floor Silver II vs. Hershey Kisses 

Broozers vs. Spike Bunch I 
10: 1 5 Vickroy 3rd Floor vs. 4th Floor Hooters 

Mean Green vs. Delphians & Friends 
Wednesday, Nov. 3 
8:30 Spike Bunch Gang vs. 69'ers 

Centrefolds vs. 1st Floor Green 
9:30 Vickroy Boomers vs. Vickroy 3rd Floor 

Hershey Kisses vs. Mean Green 


Intramural Cross Country Results 






Ralph 1 norne 

r dcuuy 


David Kramer 


Dan Delp 

1 Vai one 

i rojans 



Tom Zimmerman 

T? pci H onto 




Joe Krolczyk 




Scott Inners 




Dale Groome 




Dave Carter 




Tom Myers 




Al Wolfe 




Gregg Klinger 




Steve Gamier 




Bob Wilhelm 




Scott Cousins 




Art Ford 




Jon Heisey 




Tom Jameson 




Tom Boyle 




Ed Grant 




Bob Unger 




Rick Aster 


4 places/team 


1 Residents 43 

Sinfonia 43 

3 Faculty 46 

4 Kalo 56 

5 APO X 

6 Trojans X 

Women's Intramural 

H.A.G.O. 8 Vickroy Vickings 
Schedule of Games: Fri. 4:00 Sun. 2:00 

LV Harriers 
At Home 

by Lynn Cornelius 

The Lebanon Valley cross 
country team defeated both 
Johns Hopkins and Muhlen- 
berg on Homecoming Satur- 
day, Oct. 2 to remain unde- 
feated on their home course. 

LVC defeated Johns 
Hopkins 24-31 and Muhlen- 
berg 20-40. Chris Jasman 
finished first for the Valley 
with a time of 29:02. 

The harriers traveled to 
Gettysburg Wednesday, Oct. 
13, where they lost to the 
Bullets 17-44. Lyle Trumbull 
finished fourth overall, 
running the 5.2 mile course in 
27:26 in the pouring rain. "It 
was a good time; he ran very 
well," Coach Thorne 

The squad ran against 
Elizabethtown College at 
Swarthmore on Saturday, Oct. 
16. The Valley lost to host 
Swarthmore, 19-38 but 
defeated the Jays 27-29. 

Coach Thorne is pleased 
with his team's effort this 
season. "Every person has 
done his best; the team has 
pulled together," he said. The 
team's record so far is 4-5. 

Lyle Trumbull and Rob 
Lemke have been among the 
top performers. Chris Palmer, 
also a senior, has been running 
in the third or fourth position 
for the Valley. "He gives it his 
all," Thorne said. 

Women's Intramural 
Overall Standings 
Oct. 15 


H.A.G.O. vs. Delphians & Friends 

Spike Bunch Gang 


Spike Bunch I vs. 4th Floor Hooters 

Spike Bunch I 




Hershey Kisses 


Mean Green 



Delphians & Friends 





Philo+ 19 Trojans 7 

4th Floor Hooters 



69'ers 32 F.W. 3rd0 




Residents 34 KOV 6 




69'ers 15 Kalo 13 

1st Floor Green 



Trojans 21 F.W. 3rd 8 

Vickroy 3rd Floor 



Philo+ 13 Kalo 6 

Silver Streak I 



Trojans 37 KOV 




Philo + 35 Residents 12 

Silver Streak II 



Residents 34 69'ers 6 

Silver Screwballs 


Residents 47 Kalo 


Beer of the Month 


(Under New Management) 


| Beer of the Week * 

I Lbwenbraii 


We now have Rolling Rock Light! 
Large selection of Kegs in stock 

7 oz. throwaways 

Monday thru Thursday 10 am to 9 pm; 

Instant Located in the.. 

Lottery rickets Palmyra Shopping Center 

On Sate QOQ £70*7 



pg. 8 THE QUAD Friday, October 22, 1982 

Valley Ends Drought; Drops Mules 10-7 

by Jed Duryea 

A new season began for the 
Lebanon Valley football team 
last Saturday when kicker Bob 
Muir booted a 51 -yard field 
goal which set a school record, 
ended the team's scoreless 
streak and gave the team the 
confidence they needed to go 
on and beat Muhlenburg 10-7. 

The Dutchmen went back to 
basics to win this football 
game. According to coach Lou 
Sorrentino, the reason for the 
change is to prevent costly 
errors which hurt the team in 
their first four contests. "Our 
change in strategy mostly con- 
cerned the offense," said 
Sorrentino. "We used it 
against Ursinus and it showed 
progress in our ability to move 
the ball." 

The coaching staff used a 
three man backfield to concen- 
trate on running the ball and 
to add extra pass protection. 
This type of offense may not 
be as flamboyant but it has 
helped to prevent mistakes. 

The team's first touchdown 
of the year came when a pass 
from quarterback Jim Algeo 
connected with Phil DePompeo 
in the end zone late in the third 
quarter to put LVC ahead 10-7. 

According to Sorrentino, 
DePompeo played one of the 
finest games of his college 
career. Besides scoring the 
team's only touchdown, he 
had four pass receptions for 
over 100 yards and, playing 
for the defensive unit, he came 
up with two interceptions. 

Dig It Out - Freshman Dicksie Boehler challenges a 
Messiah player for the ball during a 1-1 tie Tuesday 
at Arnold Field. Boehler scored the Valley goal 

If you're not 21 Don't Ask... 
But if you ARE, Stop by 

CAMPBELLTOWN Route 322 Campbelltown 
BEVERAGE 838 2462 



Monday Thru Saturday 
9 AM -9 PM 

Other factors which contri- 
buted to the team's win Satur- 
day were good solid efforts 
from younger players such as 
Pete Vogel and Doug Ricken- 
bach on the offensive line. 
"We're beginning to get the 
most out of our players which 
is directly related to a good 
attitude among the team," 
said Sorrentino. 

If credit is due for the 

team's victory, the defense 
must not be overlooked. With 
injuries to key players on the 
defensive line and linebacking 
positions, the Valley defense 
held its opponent to only seven 

Defensive backs DePompeo 
and John Chupek came with 
key interceptions while safety 
Pete Donnelly punished 
Muhlenburg runners and 

receivers all day. 

Linebackers Greg Webber, 
Kurt Musselman, Herb Hutch- 
inson and linemen Steve 
Beecher and Wayne Meyer 
also turned in excellent perfor- 

The Dutchmen will look to 
increase their record to 2-4 
against Johns Hopkins in 
Baltimore this weekend. 

Field Hockey Downs Moravian; 
Face Wilson and Susquehanna 

by Jonathan Lee 

The Lebanon Valley 
women's field hockey team 
got their first win against 
Moravian ending a streak of 
four straight winless 
games — and bringing their 
record to 1-5-2. 

Lebanon Valley after 
leading 1-0 at the half ex- 
ploded to four second half 
goals to win 5-2. Dicksie 
Boehler scored two goals and 
Debbie Detwiler, Sandra 
Dahlstrom and Jennifer Dear- 
dorff each scored one. 

Goalie Tammi Daudabaugh 
had six saves in goal as 
Lebanon Valley had a shot ad- 
vantage of 20-9. 

The homecoming crowd 

who came to watch the 
Elizabethtown LVC game saw 
a good performance by Junior 
Debbie Detwiler. The women 
held E-town scoreless until the 
11:00 minute mark of the 
second half. This goal proved 
to be the winning one as LV 
lost 1-0. 

LV was outshot 18-6 but the 
defense kept it close. 

Against Muhlenburg the 
girls lost another close game 
when at the 24:35 mark of the 
second half Muhlenburg 
scored to break a 1-1 tie and 
went on to win 3-1. Dicksie 
Boehler scored the lone goal 
for Lebanon Valley. 

In a tough game with 

Western Maryland College the 
Valley could generate very lit- 
tle offense but once again the 
defense kept Western Mary- 
land from scoring. The game 
ended 0-0. 

"The defense has been 
playing superb all season," 
says Walters "but we have not 
really gotten the offense 
going. We have been in just 
about every game and with a 
little more offense we could be 
a .500 team." 

The women play Albright 
Oct. 20. The final two games 
are against Wilson College on 
Oct. 23 and at home against 
Susquehanna College on Oct. 

Dutchmen Soccer Completing 
Losing and Frustrating Season 

by Tracy Wenger 

"Finishing is killing us," 
says soccer coach Bruce 
Correll of the LVC squad, 
which has compiled a record 
of one win and eight losses 
"Many times we have an equal 
number of shots on goal, but 
we don't convert the shots into 
goals. We have to take advan- 
tage of our scoring oppor- 
tunities if we want to win 
another game." 

The team's lone victory 
came against Allentown on 
September 29, with a score of 

On October 2, Gettysburg 
handed the Dutchmen a loss, 
2-0. LVC then lost to Ursinus 

6- and Franklin and Marshall 

7- in two consecutive disap- 
pointing games. Last Satur- 
day, LVC battled to a 3-0 
defeat at the hands of Widener 

Against both Gettysburg 
and Widener, the Dutchmen 
and their opponents had a 
nearly equal number of oppor- 
tunities to score. The shots on 
goal were close, but LVC 

remained unable to score. "In 
the Widener game, each team 
had 20 shots on goal. But they 
scored three goals and we 
didn't net any," comments 
Correll. "The defense feels 
like they have to shut out an 
opponent completely for us to 
win. As soon as an opponent 
scores a goal, the whole 
team — especially the defen- 
se — feels really let down." 

Although the offense has 
not been able to "get started," 
LVC has penetrated its 
opponents for goals in several 
of the contests. Senior mid- 
fielder Greg Monteith bagged 
four of the team's goals this 
season. Monteith, who 
generates the offense by 
dishing off from one-on-one 
plays, is expected to perform 
well on defense as well. 
"Sometimes I expect too much 
from Greg," says Correll. 
"But he is our best offensive 
and defensive player; and if we 
win, he must do the job." 
Correll goes on to say that 
the team has improved a great 

deal defensively, even though 
the offense has not progressed 
as he had hoped. Two fresh- 
men backs, Dan Capodanno 
and Eric Enters, have "im- 
proved every game" according 
to Correll. 

On October 23, the Dutch- 
men will host Muhlenberg 
College. "Last year we tied 
them 2-2," states Correll. 
"The fact that we play them 
on our field is an advantage. I 
expect a very good, close 

On the road for their final 
two games, the Dutchmen will 
oppose Moravian College on 
October 30 and Susquehanna 
University on November 3. 
For the past three years, LVC 
has been force into overtime 
by Susquehanna; and a close 
game is expected again this 
year. J 

"We are staying in there, 
says Correll. "Although our 
losses are disappointing, we 
keep coming back strong- 
What we need is another 

t v. C, 




Lebanon Valley College 

Administrators Search 
Gym During Bomb Threat 

by A my Hosteller 

At approximately 8:15 p.m. 
Sunday, someone phoned in a 
bomb threat to Funkhouser 
East basement and reported a 
bomb, set to explode at 9 
p.m., in the Lynch Memorial 


"We weren't expecting to 
break even," said Student 
Council member Wendy 
Carter, about the recent 
presentation of Beatlemania 
on campus. 

Beatlemania, a Broadway 
show presented in Lynch 
Gymnasium Nov. 1, was spon- 
sored by Student Council. 
"What we wanted to do was 
try to get some bigger shows to 
campus," said Carter, in 
charge of ticket sales. 

According to Carter, the 
show brought in $3485. 
College students bought 225 
tickets at $7 each, and 191 tick- 
ets were sold to the general 
Public at $10 each. 

Student Council members 
w ant to keep the price of ob- 
taining Beatlemania confiden- 
ts, because they paid a lower 
P ric e than other schools pay 
tor the show. Reliable Council 
s °urces, however, placed the 
n 8ure at around $10,000. 
, ^cording to Carter, 1200- 
4 °0 tickets was the estimate 
° r a sell-out crowd. One 
, udent council member said, 
Jj°jvever, that Cheryl Riehl did 

int talCC the space for tne sta 8 e 
to account when estimating 

e number of seats available. 

Freshman Mike Rusen, who 
answered the phone, said "He 
sounded like a businessman — 
about 40 years old." 

According to Rusen, he in- 
formed Resident Assistants 
Jeff Conley and Wayne 
Martin, who called Director of 
Student Activities Cheryl 
Reihl at the College Center. 
Annville police and fire de- 
partment officials responded 
and redirected traffic away 
from the gym on Route 934 
while Annville Police Chief 
Wenger conferred with Dean of 
Students George Marquette, 
Reihl, Director of Security 
Walter Smith and Coach Lou 

As a precaution, police 
evacuated the library, gym and 
Sheridan Hall, according to 
Marquette. Wenger divided 
the group into four 2-man 
teams, consisting of Adminis- 
trative staff, police officers 
and fire emergency personnel. 
The teams searched the 
building, but did not locate a 
bomb. At 1 1 p.m., Wenger de- 
clared the gym clear and the 
building was locked. Police 
are continuing their investiga- 

Marquette said the phone 
call was "...obviously a 
prank, but prudence requires 
that you respond properly. In 
a situation like this, you have 
to find a 'happy medium' as to 
what's appropriate. We simply 
responded by informing the 
proper authorities, evacuating 
the necessary buildings and 
thoroughly searching the 

According to police proce- 
dure, a "bomb squad" is 
called in to investigate only 
when a bomb has been found. 
Until then, the matter is 
handled on a local level. "We 


See p. 2 

November 5, 1982 
Volume 7, Number4 
Annville, PA 17003 

STUDENTS RE A OT Foreign language students publicize their 

w j. i m. j. xx^ix x^j. dissatisfaction with President Frederick 

Sample's decision to move their department into the Administration Building. Sample first 
used the phrase "bite the bullet" in explaining the decision to faculty and students. Faculty 
from the departments of Foreign Language and English continue to negotiate details of the 

took our cue from the police," 
explained Marquette. "Our 
responsibility was to 
cooperate. There's no way 
that that building could have 
been properly searched in that 
amount of time," he added. 
The teams had approximately 
15 minutes to search before 
the bomb was supposedly set 
to explode. 

The bomb threat occurred 
one day before Beatlemania 
was scheduled to perform in 
the gym. Many students and 
some officials privately specu- 
lated as to a possible connec- 

Marquette believes that to 
be "just theorizing. All of 
society is vulnerable to the 

prank call. I think that when- 
ever something like this 
happens, you speculate 

without facts. You have to 
treat it as a very real possibil- 
ity, but you don't act as 
though that's the 
reason— that's dealing with 

Reihl, who helped Student 
Council members with Beatle- 
mania, said that security 
measures were increased for 
the concert. "They were pretty 
steep to begin with, but we in- 

creased the strength of the 
measures taken." For the con- 
cert, five police officers and 25 
students were hired for 

"The gym was searched 
before the concert for the 
purpose of making it easier to 
deal with if another call came 
in," Reihl explained. 

The caller has not yet been 


Willis Edward Blanton 

March 20, 1964 
October 29, 1982 

pg. 2 THE QUAD Friday, November 5, 1982 

WITF and LVC present 
Public Radio Program 

by Amy Hosteller 

Calling it "a program that's 
been waiting to happen," 
John Uhl, LVC Director of 
Media Services, said WITF- 
FM's presentation of "On 
Stage at Lebanon Valley" 
resulted from the campus's 
natural resources. 

"We've got a great music 
program, the best in recording 
equipment and a local radio 
station that is dedicated to live 
performances," said Uhl. 
"Even so," he added, "we 
went to them." Uhl, 
previously employed by 
National Public Radio, used 
his contacts at WITF-FM to 
help get LVC on the air. 
WITF-FM, now of Harris- 
burg, is an affiliate of Nation- 
al Public Radio. 

Uhl and his committee (con- 
sisting of Dean Richard Reed, 
professors William Fairlamb 
and Ronald Burrichter and 
senior Keith Kotay) began 
planning the series last June. 

" 'On Stage' involves a mas- 
sive amount of coordination," 
explained Uhl. "We record all 
campus recitals and base our 
choice on superior perform- 
ance and technicalities." The 
series runs 13 weeks per sea- 
son, from October-December 
and April- June. 

WITF-FM 89.5 receives a 
total of 26 hours of free pro- 
gramming by airing the LVC- 
produced performances, each 
running exactly 59 minutes. 
Production time runs 18-20 
man-hours per show. "We 
both benefit. LVC gets 
exposure in the WITF 
Program Guide in addition to 
the air-time. It's our show — 
the students' and the 
faculty's," Uhl said. 

"On Stage at Lebanon 

Valley" presents on-campus 
and community talent to a 
wide area of Pennsylvania. 
"WITF-FM's 50,000 watts 
give us quite a listening 
audience," said Uhl. The 
programs present a variety of 
classical music. "They're 
(WITF) not interested in 
musicals or jazz as regular 
programs. However, jazz per- 
formances may be aired as 
specials and kept on file for 
other programs," he 

"Production requires a lot 
of work," Uhl added. "It's a 
team effort. Reed writes the 
scripts, Fairlamb acts as music 
historian, Burrichter hosts the 
show and Keith and I engineer 
the tracks and technical work. 
Everything must be perfect: 
the musical details and, 
especially, the time. It must 
run exactly 59 minutes. We 
even use a calculator that adds 
time," Uhl said. 

The process begins by recor- 
ding the recital and then 
mixing the script, the "intro" 
and the music onto one tape. 
In one instance, applause 
tracks had to be added to a 
performance that was poorly 
attended, according to Uhl. In 
order to add the applause 
effects, Uhl "rounded up" the 
College Chorus and taped 
their applause. "It was an ego 
trip, to stand up there and say, 
'Clap.' It's our goal, though, 
to make sure that it doesn't 
sound fake on the air," Uhl 

Uhl added there has not 
been a noticeable reaction to 
"On Stage at Lebanon 
Valley" but hopes that a 60- 
second promotion to be aired 
by the station will help adver- 
tise the series. 


21 E. MAIN ST., ANNVILLE 717-867-2557 


MEN'S HAIR CUT , 2 i0 



Coneheads Appear on Arnold Field - Fans come from all corners of the galaxy to root 
for the Flying Dutchman football team. 

Student Council Budget Results 




$ 375.00 

Chess Club 


Hispanic Culture Society 


French Club 


The Quad 


Wig & Buckle Society 


International Relations Club 


German Club 


The Quittie 




Spring Arts Festival 


Chemistry Club 


Math Club 






Photography Club 




Classified Ads 

Happy first year anniversary to 
Brenda Norcross & Karl Gerlott! 
Loveya! Foz 

(You can put your message of 
up to four lines in The Quad 
for only $2.00. Take the ad to 
Dr. Ford's office in the English 
Department house, 112 College 

PHONE • ANNVILLE 867-2851 





147 W. Main St. Annville, Pa. 


Share a ride with four 
friends to 
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Friday 8:30 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. 


445 E MAPLE ST. 






PHONE 867-2822 



ra ; 

pg. 3 THE QUAD Friday, November 5, 1982 


Beatlemania Rocks Council Into Debt 

by Dawn Humphrey 

On Monday evening, Beatlemania rocked our gymnasium. 
The audience of 400 or so started out deathly quiet, but by the 
end of the performance, people were dancing in the aisles and 
having a good old time. But not everyone had a good evening. 
The Student Council members watching the ticket receipts 
must have had a sinking feeling as they realized they had 
taken in just short of $4,000. That's not too bad, except that 
the concert cost over $10,000, according to reliable Council 
sources. So, the net loss was at least $6,000. 

A loss of this magnitude on a single event is simply unac- 
ceptable. The same sources indicate that even if the gym had 
been filled to capacity, the Council would not have broken 
even, especially since they over-estimated the amount of 
available seating. From the beginning, Council expected to 
lose up to $2,000 on the event. This would seem to indicate 
that the project was not feasible. Why, then, did Council pro- 
ceed with the concert even though there was considerable 
opposition among Council members and others? There just 
were not enough people committed to the project to make it a 
success or at least a modest failure. 

Publicity for the event, especially on-campus, was embar- 
rassingly inadequate. The posters should have been on 
brightly colored paper and should have been plastered all over 
campus — on doors, windows, lamp posts, trees and even 
bathroom stalls. That's the only way to get people's 

Another major problem with the event was the poor 
timing. The fact that it was on a Monday evening rather than 
on a Friday undoubtedly kept people away— especially high 
school students and students from other area colleges. Also, 
the concert, coming almost two weeks before the next student 
payday, caught most of the campus population without ready 
cash. A few people have suggested that more students would 
have bought tickets if they had been able to charge the tickets 
to their bookstore bills as they can with yearbooks. 

Beatlemania is an excellent program and definitely worth 
the ticket price, but Student Council apparently over-esti- 
mated the amount of interest the program would generate and 
their ability to promote the event effectively. But don't feel 
sorry for Student Council because they lost over $6,000 in one 
night. Feel sorry for yourself and for the rest of us. That 
$6,000 could have been spent on other programming. 

Yet, not all of the blame rests with Council. According to 
Student Council, only 225 tickets were sold to the campus 
community. That figure includes students, faculty and staff. 
Probably less than 200 of that number were students. It is 
ironic that students complain continually that there is nothing 
to do on campus, yet when a nationally recognized group 
appeared on campus, only about one quarter of the student 
body showed up. there is no way Council can sponsor 
concerts without student support. 

Beatlemania was a costly experiment that failed and all of 
u s must share the cost and the blame for its failure. 

Actions Speak Louder Than Words 

by David Frye 

As students at a liberal arts 
c °Uege, we shall all learn the 
'Importance of communica- 
tlQ n, be it written, oral, or 
Vls ual. Reading assignments, 
[Retaking, essay exams, 
ect ures, posters, and a bar- 
ege of announcements make 


necessary and obvious. 

Perhaps we often overlook 
n other form of communica- 
^ 0ri — one subtle, yet vital. 
° m munication by action, by 
n °n-verbal cue, often relays 
0r e about our thoughts and 

opinions than words. 

Not only people, but also 
that mysterious, nebulous, im- 
personal force students call 
"the administration," practice 
communication by non-verbal 
cue. Notice with what meticu- 
lous, painstaking care the 
grounds and trees and bushes 
on "the main academic quad- 
rangle" are nurtured. What 
does that say about the value 
the administration seems to 
place on that part of campus? 

But until the end of last 

week, an examination of the 
bushes and grounds around 
the dormitories, especially the 
men's dormitories, would not 
have revealed the same care 
and maintenance. The bushes 
were untrimmed, and more 
obviously, the weeds in places 
had been allowed to grow 
higher than the bushes. What 
does that say about the value 
the administration seems to 
place on that part of our 

By neglecting to maintain 
and care for the grounds 
around these dormitories, the 
administration is sending a 
non-verbal cue to students, 
stating in effect, "Where you 
live is not as important as 
where we work." In addition, 
students may be reacting to 
this non-verbal cue by chang- 
ing their attitudes, perhaps un- 
consciously. They may think, 
"If the administration doesn't 
care how my dorm looks, 
why should I?" 

As another example, 
consider how the administra- 
tion attempts to meet the 
needs of the four basic parts of 
our college life — the spiritual, 
the academic, the social, and 
the physical. Few will argue 
that the facilities for worship 
and academics are inadequate. 
On the contrary, Miller 
Chapel far exceeds our need 
for a place of worship and 
meeting on all but a few 
occasions; the buildings for in- 
struction are at least adequate 
on all counts. 

But then look at the facili- 
ties for social and physical ac- 
tivities. Despite the efforts by 
the Director of Student Activi- 
ties, our college center still re- 
tains an air of institutional 
sterility. For most students, 
the gymnasium is a step down 
from what they had in high 

What does all of this 
communicate non-verbally? 
By examining our facilities, we 
come to the conclusion, that as 
liberal arts students, we should 
deny, or at least downplay, the 
social and physical half of our 
humanity. This contradicts the 
lessons a liberal arts education 
teaches us. The administration 
may not wish to misemphasize 
half of our humanity, but its 
non-verbal cue says otherwise. 

So what one does not say, 
but what one does, can often 
communicate more than 
words. The rub is to keep 
words and deeds from contra- 
dicting each other, and in 
doing so, to obscure meaning 

Editor's Note: The following letter concerning the Science 
Annex was sent to President Sample and released to The 

Dear Dr. Sample: 

I am writing to you on behalf of the building, formerly St. 
Paul's Lutheran Church, which, more recently, has been rele- 
gated to a limbo called the Science Annex. As if that 
demotion has not been sufficient, I see in the October 22 issue 
of The Quad that you and the Board of Trustees have been 
seriously considering the razing of this lovely landmark. 

While I had heard rumors of such a possibility, actually 
seeing it in print both saddened and sickened me. Obviously, 
a building cannot be equated with a human being, but this 
one does have a distinct personality, a character that reflects 
something of Annvillc.and its people. In a town with a 
growing interest in saving historical homes, why would LVC 
want to appear to be working at cross purposes? Doesn't that 
seem like very poor PR? 

I believe that our older buildings, like our older citizens, 
have much to offer. Sometimes one must simply take time to 
be with them, quietly receptive to what they might have to 
communicate. With that in mind, I would ask that you revisit 
the building, just to quietly appreciate the little details that, 
once destroyed, can never be replaced. 

If this structure is basically sound, why not convert it, as 
students have suggested, into an intimate theatre, with 
perhaps a fellowship lounge in the basement? After all, 
theatre did begin in the churches. A college museum and arts 
center might also be incorporated with the theatre idea. I'm 
sure many other creative ideas could be found if you and the 
Board will only ask before you act. 

While I do appreciate your genuine concern that LVC be 
kept a financially viable institution with a modern outlook, I 
trust you and the Board will not give the impression that you 
support Henry Ford's deplorable declaration, made on the 
witness stand in a libel suit against the Chicago Tribune: 
"History is bunk." 

Good stewardship of both our natural and historical 
resources seems essential if we are to survive as truly human 
beings. We stand at a crossroad; a yellow light is flashing, 
"Proceed with caution." If we do have the courage to take 
the road "less traveled by," it could make "all the differ- 
ence" to future generations. Like charity and all other 
virtues, good stewardship begins at home. 

Nancy Frye '81 


Dawn Humphrey Managing Editor 

Michele DePrefontaine Copy Editor 

David Frye News Editor 

Sharon Ford Features Editor 

Jed Duryea Sports Editor 

Amy Hostetler Assistant Copy Editor 

Tom Brumbaugh Business Manager 

Rik Saltzer Advertising Manager 

Staff: Joe Bonacquisti, Vicky Bryden, Lynn 
Cornelius, David Ferruzza, Jonathan Lee, 
Mary' McNamara, Gloria Pochekailo, Gary 
Ressor, Julie Selander, Kathy Singleton, and 
Tracy Wenger. 

Arthur Ford Advisor 

THE QUAD is Lebanon Valley College's bi-weekly news- 
paper, providing the college community with up-to-date 
news, sports, and ideas concerning our campus. Any student 
or faculty member wishing to contribute to THE QUAD can 
contact any staff member. 

pg.4 THE QUAD Friday, November 5, 1982 

Photo by David Ferruzza 

Monika Stickel 

Monika Stickel Interns in 
Student Activities Office 

by Vicky Bryden 

Monika Stickel, a Business 
Administration and Philos- 
ophy major, has an internship 
working with Student Activi- 
ties Director Cheryl Reihl — 
and loves it. 

According to Monika, the 
internship developed from 
ideas she had about improving 
the College Center. In collab- 
oration with her academic 
advisor, Mr. Richard Stone, 
Chairman of the Department 
of Business Administration, 
Monika set up an internship 
directed towards polishing her 
own managerial skills and 
improving the College Center. 

Under the supervision of 
Reihl, Monika has been 

working on the possibility of 
putting a box office in the 
College Center. 

In addition to library 
research, Monika has done a 
lot of "digging" to find out 
what kinds of systems other 
schools have and how they are 
managed. In the process of 
this digging ^ she contacted 
directors of other college cen- 
ters and the admissions mana- 
ger at Hersheypark. 

Last week, Monika released 
a survey to the campus com- 
munity to find out how much 
interest there is in a box office 
and how far people would be 
willing to travel for concerts 
and other events. In developing 


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her survey, she consulted with 
several faculty and staff 

According to Monika, "The 
response has been great. This 
shows that the students do 
have some interest in 
improving the campus's social 

In order to keep things run- 
ning smoothly with the 
project, Monika has weekly 
meetings with Cheryl Reihl. 
Cheryl gives Monika hints 
about management and dead- 
lines by which certain 
segments of the project must 
be completed. Monika works 
about 18 hours per week at the 

Monika said, "Cheryl Reihl 
is very supportive in personal 
and business matters." Her 
philosophy is that you learn 
from your mistakes. 

In some ways an internship 
is more difficult than just 
going to classes day to day. 

According to Monika, 
"You always have to put out 
100% at an internship because 
it is like a real job." Also, you 

have greater responsibilities 
because people expect more 
from you. 

In the long run, Monika 
feels, this is one of the best 
ways to really prepare for 
future employment. She says, 
"An internship allows you to 
develop the confidence you 
will need for a job later on. " It 
gives you a sense of how well 
you can do the job before you 
are out in the working world. 

Monika adds, "The actual 
experience really shows you 
what you can apply from the 
books. Plus, this experience 
will help you get the job later 

After graduation, Monika 
plans to attend graduate 
school and do some travelling. 
Eventually, she would like 
to own a fashion business, 
modeling agency or restau- 

The managerial skills 
Monika has gained from this 
internship will definitely have 
a positive influence on these 
personal aspirations. 

Student Council 
Members '82-'83 

Heidi Bass 
Sue Brewer 
Kay Brown 
Tad Brown 
Wendy Carter 
Jeff Conley 
Lynn Cornelius 
Jonathan Frye 
Ken Hendershot 
Tony Lamberto 
Tammy Reynolds — President 
Rik Saltzer 
Ann Sumner 
Brian Trust 
Sue Yeiter 

Freshmen Representatives: 
Mark Scott 
Karl Peckman 

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pg , 5 THE QUAD Friday, November 5, 1982 

Wilkommen - Rik Saltzer as the emcee welcomes everyone 
to the Cabaret. 

Photo by David Ferruzza 

Come Hear the Music Play 

Cabaret Opens Nov. 12 

by Gloria Pochekailo 

For an evening of dancing, 
singing, and drama mixed in 
with love and human relation- 
ships, see Cabaret. This musi- 
cal drama written by Joe Mas- 
teroff with lyrics and music 
done by Kander and Ebb, will 
be performed at LVC on Nov. 
12, 13, 14 and Nov. 19, 20, 21. 

The drama is set in Berlin, 
Germany at the rise of the 
Nazis. This setting affects the 
play by showing how German 

life-style, relationships, and 
people reflect the Nazi move- 
ment. The play is basically a 
double love plot revolving 
around German life style. 

Sally Bowles, a British 
nightclub singer played by 
Loretta Conway, meets and 
falls in love with Cliff 
Bradshaw, an American writer 
portrayed by Wally Umberger. 
Sally and Cliff move into a 
guest house run by Fraulein 

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Schneider, played by Cheryl 
Loy, who happens to be in 
love with one of the guests in 
the house, Herr Schutz, a 
Jewish fruit-merchant played 
by Allan Junggust. 

Other leading characters 
include Fraulein Kost and 
Ernst Ludwig portrayed by 
Ann Kent and Brian Gockley, 

The form of the play is 
interesting in that the scenes 
alternate between the Kit Kat 
Club (the nightclub where 
Bowles works), and situations 
occurring to the characters in 
real life. The scenes of the Kit 
Kat Club parallel the scenes of 
real life through the songs 
performed and the actions 
carried out. A great deal of 
symbolism is shown through 
the Emcee, played by Rik 
Saltzer, an important 
character in the Kit Kat Club 

The musical drama Cabaret 
is directed by Tom Myers. The 
producer is Wally Umberger, 
and the music director is M. 
Dean Sauder. Set construction 
is by Bob Fullenlove and Karl 
Gerlott, costumes by Carol 
Jordan, lighting by Debra Kus 
and make-up by Sue Brewer. 
The stage managers are 
Sharon Ford and Ann 

Tickets may be purchased at 
the college center reception 
desk for $3.50. The tickets are 
only $1.00 on student nights 
(Nov. 14 and 21) with student 
ID. All performances are in 
the Little Theater. 

The rehearsals have been 
running smoothly. According 
to Myers, the campus is in for 
"an interesting musical, both 
in terms of plot and staging." 



Upcoming Games 
November 2 

8:45 APO vs. 1st Floor Funk WEst 

Residents vs. Trojans 
9:30 Hairy Arabians vs. Thumpers 
Sinfoniavs. Agency 


November 4 

8:45 KALO vs. APO 

Agency vs. Thumpers 
9:30 Trojans vs. KOV 

1st Fl. Funk West vs. Hairy Arabians 
10:15 Sinfoniavs. Residents 

November 8 

8:45 KOV vs. Sinfonia 

Thumpers vs. 1st Fl. Funk West 
9:30 APO vs. Trojans 

Residents vs. Agency 
10:15 Hairy Arabians vs . KALO 

November 10 

8:45 Agency vs. 1st Fl. Funk West 
KALO vs. Thumpers 

November 10 

8:45 Agency vs. 1st Fl. Funk West 

Sinfonia vs. APO 
9:30 KALO vs . Thumpers 

Residents vs. KOV 
10:15 Trojans vs. Hairy Arabians 


As the temperature rises, 
the suspense begins. 



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Touchdown - Quarterback Jim Algeo scores LVC's first touchdown against Western 
Maryland last Saturday on a quarterback sneak. Phil DePompeo (20) signals the TD. 

W. Maryland Drops Dutchmen 


For anyone who watched 
the Lebanon Valley-Western 
Maryland football game this 
past Saturday, they probably 
thought they were watching 
two different games. 

The end of the first half saw 
the Dutchmen leading 12-7 
due to one half of sound, well- 
executed football. "It was 
probably our best effort so far 
this season," said Coach Lou 
Sorrentino. Lebanon Valley's 
quarterback Jim Algeo 
completed 11 of 16 passes for 
196 yards. 

The Dutchmen's first score 
came when Algeo dove over 
from the one yard line capping 
a 69-yard drive. A 38-yard 

pass from Algeo to Phil 
DePompeo helped to set up 
the TD. 

Lebanon Valley's second 
touchdown was set up when 
Algeo hit Bob Krasley for a 
3 3 -yard pass play. Algeo then 
found John Feaster in the end 
zone from six yards out to give 
the Dutchmen their second 

The second half saw a com- 
plete breakdown on Lebanon 
Valley's part as they went 
down to a 51-12 defeat. "I've 
never seen a collapse by a team 
so drastic," said Sorrentino. 
"The loss of key players and 
some tough breaks caused us 
to drop our heads, and after 

that we were never in the 

Players such as Carmen 
Ametrano, Pete Vogel and 
Jim Algeo were sidelined with 
injuries which affected the 
team. "Our lack of depth at 
certain positions really hurt us 
Saturday," said Sorrentino. 

The Dutchmen had a chance 
to capitalize on a 43 -yard kick- 
off return by Phil DePompeo 
early in the second half, but 
the run was called back for a 
clip on the return. After that it 
was all Western Maryland. 

This Saturday the Dutch- 
men will face Dickinson Col- 
lege out in Carlisle. 

Women 's Field Hockey Team 
Ends Season with 4-6-3 Record 

by Jonathan Lee 

The Lebanon Valley 
women's hockey team closed 
out their season with a strong 
showing to make their final 
record 4-6-3. 

Lebanon Valley faced a 
tough Widener College and 
found themselves quickly 
down by two goals at the half. 
The women came out for the 
second half determined, and 
while the defense shut out 
Widener, the offense led by 
Sue Newman scored three 
goals to win 3-2. 

Newman scored the first LV 
goal early in the second half, 
then at 10:53 Deb Detwiler 
scored to tie the game. Donna 
Reeves scored the winning 
goal with just 55 seconds re- 

maining with an assist from 
Newman. Widener had 22 
shots to LV's 17 and Goalie 
Tammi Raudabaugh came up 
with seven saves. 

In a defensive battle with 
Messiah, LV was outshot 13- 
12, but the game ended in a 1-1 
tie. Dicksie Boehler scored the 
lone goal off an assist pass 
from Deb Detwiler. Tammi 
Raudabaugh had six saves. 

Against Albright LV lost by 
a 6-1 score. Lebanon Valley 
was outshot 19-10. Both 
goalies had 10 saves and 
Lebanon Valley's goal was 
scored by Dicksie Boehler. 

The final game was against 
Susquehanna, which the 
women won by a score of 3-0. 

Donna Reeves, Deb Detwiler, 
and Sandra Dahlstrom scored 
goals while Dicksie Boehler 
picked up two assists. LV out- 
shot Susquehanna 17-8 and 
goalie Tammi Raudabaugh 
made seven saves on her way 
to her first shutout victory of 
the season. 

Although the team finished 
below .500, they were close 
and should have a good season 
again next year. The team will 
lose only four players to grad- 
uation and the returning fresh- 
men who gained college 
experience this year should 
make next year's team even 

Pg . 6 THE QUAD Friday, November 5, 1982 

LV Harriers Host MAC 
X-Country Championships 

by Lynn Cornelius 

Lebanon Valley College will 
host 22 teams for the MAC 
Cross Country Championships 
this Saturday on the Memorial 
Lake course. The women's run 
starts at 12:30 p.m. and the 
men's an hour later. 

Coach Ralph Thorne expects 
the Dutchmen to do well in the 
championships. "The whole 
team is running better than 
ever," he said, adding, "Lyle 
Trumbull should be our top 
runner; he's at his peak right 

Next Saturday, Nov. 13, the 
Valley will host the NCAA 
Division II Regional Champion- 
ships, also at Memorial Lake. 

Last Saturday, Oct. 30, the 
cross country squad traveled 
to Washington College in 
Maryland, competing against 
Western Maryland and Wash- 
ington College. In the tri-meet, 
scored as a double duel, 
Lebanon Valley defeated 
Washington College 19-38 and 
lost to Western Maryland 29-27. 

Soccer Drops Four 

by Tracy Wenger 

Although Lebanon Valley's 
soccer team scored four goals 
in its last four games, the 
Dutchmen came away with 
four losses. Explaining this 
new offensive power, Coach 
Bruce Correll says, "We made 
several changes in the line-up 
in an effort to bolster the of- 
fensive drive." 

Former midfielder senior 
Greg Monteith moved to the 
front line, while freshman Eric 
Enters took Monteith 's place 
in the halfback position. 
Senior Vic Vigiano filled in the 
fullback spot vacated by 

According to Correll, these 

changes "gave us more 
offense and took pressure off 
the defense." 

In a 6-2 loss to Drew 
University, Enters and 
Monteith each tallied a score. 
The following game, against 
Muhlenberg, saw Monteith 
and freshman Dave Pesta each 
net a goal in a close match. 
Although the game went into 
overtime, the final buzzer 
found LVC behind, 3-2. 

Moravian and Juniata both 
shut out the Dutchmen, 3-0, in 
two disappointing games. 
LVC's final contest came on 
November 3 as they travelled 
to Susquehanna University. 



October 25 

KOV def . Thumpers 

15-9, 15-11 

KALO def. Sinfonia 

15-1, 15-7 

Residents def. 1st Funk West 

15-5,9-15, 15-9 

Trojans def. Agency 

5-15, 15-9, 15-13 

October 27 

Agency def. Hairy Arabians 

15-8, 15-10 

Thumpers def. APO 

15-1, 15-7 

Trojans def. Sinfonia 

15-5,8-15, 15-10 

1st Fl. Funk West def. KOV 

15-6, 14-16, 15-14 

KALO def. Residents 

15-4, 15-8 

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Lebanon Valley College 

Student Trustees Speak Out -- 

See p. 5 

November 19,1982 
Volume 7, Number 5 
Annville, PA 17003 

LV Counseling Program 

by A my Hosteller 

While the college adminis- 
trators stress the importance 
of on-campus counseling, the 
college also provides access to 
a number of community 
health services, according to 
Dean of Students George R. 

In the fall issue of the LVC 
Journal, President Frederick 
P. Sample commented on the 
area of Student Services in his 
President's Report 1982-1983. 
In the report, Sample admitted 

that today's LVC students 
must learn to cope with 
various psychological 
problems, choosing to use or 
not use drugs and/or alcohol 
and "all sorts of sex-related 

Recently, Sample said, "I 
think we find in our 
counseling services that all 
these decisions that students 
have to make have not been 
made easier. We have not 
found some magical way to 
eliminate those pressing 

Humphrey Announces 
New Managing Editor 

Dawn Humphrey, manag- 
ing editor of The Quad, has 
announced that David Frye 
will assume the post of man- 
aging editor at the beginning 
of the second semester. 

Humphrey says, "I feel that 
turning the paper over to the 
new editor in January makes 
much more sense than waiting 
until the end of the second 
semester. This way, the new 
editor is working with an 
experienced staff instead of 
being plunged into trying to 
manage the paper and train a 
n ew staff at the same time. 
Also, David has been assu- 
m ing some editorial duties this 
semester, so the paper should 
n ot suffer any lag at all during 
tn e transition." 

Frye, a junior physics major 
from Lebanon, agrees with 
tni s assessment. He says he 
P^ns to use the second semes- 
ter "to organize and train a 
st aff so that there is a smooth 
changeover when the six 
Se niors on the staff graduate." 

f r ye, who is currently news 
editor of The Quad, 

anticipates changes in the 
content of the newspaper, 
saying, "I plan to emphasize 
opinions and features." He 
hopes to "make the newspaper 
a place where students' 
opinions are expressed and 
their feelings are aired." 

Next semester he will also 
concentrate on rounding out 
The Quad staff and "will be 
looking for a cartoonist, a 
typesetter, an advertising 
manager, and a business 
manager, as well as more staff 
writers." Frye says he and Dr. 
Arthur Ford, The Quad's 
adviser, "will be considering 
different ways of organizing 
The Quad staff." 

Ford said The Quad will 
miss Humphrey's leadership 
but that Frye is more than cap- 
able of assuming the editor- 
ship. "Dawn has done more 
than anyone else to bring the 
paper to respectability on 
campus," he said. 

Ford added, "We'll miss 
Dawn's insight and courage, 
but I'm glad she'll be around 
for another semester." 


Sample emphasized the per- 
sonal nature of psychological 
and drug/alcohol abuse coun- 
seling. "I think the College's 
position is one of trying to 
solve problems on a personal 
basis. One doesn't solve prob- 
lems by memorandums, edicts 
or threats. Our concern is with 
the individual; our first 
responsibility to counsel," 
Sample continued. 

Marquette referred to the 
use of campus personnel and 
staff as "a kind of building 
block system of persons avail- 
able for consultation, advise- 
ment and referral to the next 
step." He named several de- 
partments (Sociology and 
Social Service, Psychology 
and Religion) as being speci- 
fically helpful as well as the 
resident assistants and the 
Dean of Students Office. 

Marquette added that this 
kind of "in-house" counseling 
does have its drawbacks. 
"One potential negative," he 
said, "is this matter of making 
amateur analyses. This is 
something that we have tried 
to back away from, trying to 
avoid 'quick labels.' " 

Both Sample and Marquette 
think the role of the Resident 
Assistants is very important. 
"The RA can many times be 
useful to a student in many of 
the normal problems that 
occur in a student's life. They 
are helpers, or supporters. I 
see the RAs as being very 
valuable but we also want 
them to recognize their limita- 
tions and we prefer that they 
make a referral. They'll never 
make a mistake by referring a 
student to a more qualified 
counselor," Marquette 
explained. The RAs attend 
two separate workshops and 
see Counseling, p. 4 

Life is a Cabaret - Loretta Conway attempts to shock 
Wallace Umberger in the cabaret. See the review on page 4. 

Trustee Committee Schedules 
Student Meetings for Discussion 

On Wednesday, December 1, 1982, the Committee on Ex- 
tracurricular Activities and Student Affairs of the Board of 
Trustees will schedule four separate discussion hours for in- 
terested students. Sign-up sheets will be posted in the College 

While public address system announcements in the College 
Center will serve as reminders, the schedule calls for dis- 
cussion sessions to be held at: 

1 1 :00 a.m. to 1 1 :50 a.m. — Chapel Fellowship Lounge 
1 :00 p.m. to 1 :50 p.m. — Chapel Fellowship Lounge 
2:00 p.m. to 2:50 p.m. — Chapel Fellowship Lounge 
3:00 p.m. to 3:50 p.m. — Chapel Fellowship Lounge 
The Committee desires to meet with groups of fifteen. 

Please do not sign-up for a particular session if there is any 

possibility that you may not attend. Please do sign-up if you 

will be present at the hour you choose. 
Sign-up sheets will be posted on Monday, November 22, 



pg. 2 THE QUAD Friday, November 19, 1982 

Conley Defends Beatiemania 

Dear Editor: 

I am writing to you in response to your editorial and to the 
front-page article in the last issue of The Quad. I happen to 
disagree with many of the statements pesented and would like 
to set the record straight. 

It is true that we did not release the price of bringing Beatie- 
mania to campus. This was because of a clause in our contract 
with Beatiemania 's production company, the logic being that 
if our price is released publicly, negotiations between 
Beatiemania and other schools could be affected. I wish to 
thank The Quad for violating that part of our contract. 

To quote from your editorial, "The same (Council) sources 
indicate that even if the gym had been filled to capacity, the 
Council would have not broken even, especially since they 
over-estimated the amount of available seating. From the be- 
ginning, Council expected to lose up to $2000 on the event." I 
find this information totally wrong! Through grids and charts 
provided by the Alumni office and John Uhl, I, along with 
Cheryl Riehl, calculated the total area taken by the stage and 
the remaining area left for seating. Our total capacity was 
estimated at 1400 people. The gymnasium was set up to hold 
at least 1200 people on the night of the concert and we could 
have easily accommodated one to two hundred more in 
seating and standing room. With the seating estimate of 1400, 
expected gross was calculated at near $13,000. That does not 
show a loss to me! Also, never did I hear discussed this 
"expected" $2000 loss in any Council meetings. Obviously 
the "reliable" Council member was wrong. 

Considering the statement saying that there was "consid- 
erable opposition among Council members and others" 
concerning the concert, I must also disagree. At the time of 
voting on the possibility of bringing Beatiemania to campus, 
we had fifteen Council members (before freshman elections). 
Of those fifteen, I had nine working under me as committee 
chairmen for a six week period. That does not show "con- 
siderable opposition" to me. Also according to the survey we 
conducted before bringing the group to campus, over 400 
students out of some 600 respondents indicated they would 
pay to see the show. They also indicated over 350 off-campus 
friends and relatives they thought would attend. On these 
considerations, we went on with the plans. 

The statement "Publicity for the event, especially on- 
campus, was embarrassingly inadequate," upsets me the 
most. My interpretation as to the reason for publicity is to 
make the event known. The banner in the college center, 
flyers in every mailbox, posted flyers around campus, ad in 
The Quad, publicity collage in the college center, placed signs 
and announcements during meals, door-to-door ticket selling, 
and the 30-minute TV show on the Making of Beatiemania 
was more than adequate in getting the event known. As to 
off-campus advertising, we had ads in two area newspapers, a 
TV ad on four Saturdays prior to the show on Channel 15, 
extensive advertising including ticket give-aways on two radio 
stations, and posters sent to forty high schools and ten 
colleges in the area as well as posted throughout the 
community. Is this not adequate? 

I must agree that the timing was not perfect. We were only 
offered two dates — Monday, November 1 and Tuesday, 
November 2. The results of our survey moved us to choose 
the earlier date. We hoped that the interest noted on the 
survey for the date would carry through. We were wrong. 

As to the loss affecting future Council programming, you 
are really mistaken. Every event scheduled by Council for the 
rest of the school year will go on as scheduled with no loans or 
loss attributed to this year's Council. Due to the $3000 
surplus from last year's Council along with our budget dis- 
bursements, we will most likely end the semester in the black! 

I am upset with the turnout at the concert. Only a little over 
500 people, paying and non-paying, were present. But I know 
everyone there enjoyed it. And, when talking to graduates 
who were here for the last concert of this kind on campus, 
featuring Pure Prairie League and Robert Kline, I found that 
we had at least twice the crowd than that of this concert. This 
makes it much easier to handle. In order to try new ideas, we 
have to take risks. We hear over and over how students want 
big-name acts on campus. We brought one. It hurt me and 
those who worked with me to see our action blasted with 
misleading information. I would have been more than willing 
to talk to anyone on The Quad staff about any of the above 
matters. It is obvious that the "reliable" Council source had 

no idea what she was talking about. In the future, I hope The' 
Quad will go to those informed or in charge to get their 

Thank you for allowing me to speak my mintf and to set 
some things straight. 

Jeff Conley 
Beatiemania Concert Chairman 

Delphians Resent Remarks 

Dear Editor, 

I was very disappointed with | 
the editorial in the last edition? 
of The Quad, and with the ; 
majority of the student body. 
As a member of the staff, I \ 
would like to see more activi- j 
ties and concerts of 
ties and concerts of Beatle- 
mania's quality on this campus. 
All I ever hear are complaints j 
that there aren't enough con- f 
certs on campus and Student I 

Dear Editor, j Council doesn't do anything , 

This letter is written for the benefit of the people Who insist about this. Then, Student! 
upon continually knocking the sfocial sororities and frater- Council comes up with one of I 
nities on the Lebanon Valley campiis. the best ideas they have ever \ 

Since I am a member of Delta Lambda Sigma, I know, first had, got a fantastic break on I 
hand, of the prejudices against social organizations on this the cost of Beatiemania, and * 
campus. People have accused the Delphian sorority of being a 
group of alcoholics that have no/ regard for the Tufes of the 
college. We are accused of breaking the? pledging rules, the 
school's iritervisitation policy, and more.. These accusations 
are also directed at the other social organizations on campus. 

It is to these remarks that I would like to reply. I wish 
people knew how uninformed and prejudiced they really 
sound when they make these remarks. A, majority of the 
people who are guilty of making these comments do not even 
know a third of the members of oiir sorority, and they 
probably have never set foot on third floor Mary Green. I 
imagine many people would be surprised to find out that they 
have made some of these comments to the president of our 
sorority without even knowing who she was. 

I am sick of hearing- these,! narrow-minded, uninformed 
comments being, made about our society (and the other . 
organizations). What gives people the rjght to make these 
derogatory remarks about a group of. people they do not even 

know?" .^uaiifloodfejiJi^ ton 3W .rata sbsn 

Our sorority is involved.. in many campus activities and we 
offer people the chance to get to know the.sisters and find out 
what we are really like. Examples are Aerobics on Sunday 
nights, TGII 's, Campus Fair, and the United Way fund 
raiser. Hopefully, in the future, befo/e people wastev their 
time making prejudicial comments abottt our sbrdnty, they'll 
take ten minutes to talk to a sister or come up to third floor J JTj 
Mary Green to find out what we are really like. Anyone who 
has ideas for future activities. or events that he or she would 
like to see sponsored on campus should let us know. We . 
would be happy to listen and would do what we can. 

3 rli bi\r> ztftsJaiaae fnsbtesi ssigBrfcrmra ot n^flP^clMni 
.3'jiTlO ainsbi/jfi to n 

I Li 1 ' . ; ' I 

the student body doesn't 
support them! This is very 
difficult for me to understand. 
Students' main complaint was 
that the ticket price was too 
high, but it seems they can 
spend $7.00 plus in a few 
hours at Johnson's several 
nights a week! Is this the main 
priority of the average student? 

I was in attendance at the 
Beatiemania concert and I was> 
very impressed and thrilled 
with their performance. All I 
can say to the student body is 
this:' YOU BLEW IT! You 
wanted concerts — you had 
one of the best there is, so 
don't complain if it takes 
another 3 or 4 years until some- 
thing "big" comes* to this' 
campus again! 
. rm | , Signed: 

A Concerned Staff Member 

fi-uvis-'T, ..v;:;iriqmuH iV//sG J 

im ■■ ■ H. 'J m 
Have an even better season 

Hi US 

A . , ' „ ' TVc- than last year; Best of luck! 

A sister of Delta Lambda Sigma i D 

gfiil32fl[jOD "yzuod-m" to bnii 

313 fl H 

:rrt to 131 


sm zimu'* t oi&2 oels Ifrw srt tdisaotsg ix.s 

445 E. MAPLE ST. 


1 gmrijarn.')-: 
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3r!} Anl 

ft 9ffT 

MO g0U 

3d fhV 





I'm really going to miss you 
next semester. Have fun in 
France, Please hurry back! 

Love ya, Tami 
bm ,r ■ ■'■ 'to brt3 srll liinij 
Big Guy, 

Good luck in your first 
game and for the rest of t he- 
season. Your fans from 205 
and 207 North College 


_ JfiJi, I 

5 ,g .isai 



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og. 3 THE QUAD Friday, November 19, 1982 


Editor Asks for More Letters 
and Longer Weekend 

Pre-registration Frustration 

Use pencil only. Print. Write 
your name, last name first, 
first name second and middle 
name last. Write course names 
in alphabetical order. Skip 
every other line.... 

An endless list of instruc- 

by Dawn Humphrey 

On this page and the one next to it, you see The Quad's first 
attempt at a broad-based editorial section. I would like to see 
it become a regular feature — a place for anyone and every- 
one to express a responsible editorial view. 

When an editorial irks you or perhaps captures the way you 
feel about a subject, write. It's the one surefire way you have 
of publicizing your opinions to the campus. The editor of the 
paper can only hack away at the injustices of this college with 
one editorial sword. Pick up your own sword. 

The people whose views are expressed on these pages are no 
different from anyone else except that they had the initiative 
to write. In case you decide to pull yourself out of a state of 
inertia, here are the requirements for letters to the editor: All 
letters must be typed and double-spaced. Letters must also be 
signed by an individual (we will withhold your name upon 
request, but we cannot print unsigned letters). Letters may be 
given to any member of the editorial staff or sent by regular 
or intercampus mail to The Quad, Box 247, LVC. Letters 
may be on any topic of interest to the campus community. 

A few other things you should know about letters to the 
editor: We print all letters to the editor, whether positive or 
negative, unless they contain profanity or libelous or slander- 
ous statements. Letters are never edited. They are printed 
exactly as we receive them, complete with grammar and 
spelling errors, if they contain any. If you request that your 
name be withheld, the managing editor will not reveal your 
name to anyone. 

Well, now that you are familiar with our letter policies, 
isn't there something you'd like to get off your chest? 

From our Did You Know Department: 

Did you know that the college has eliminated Long 
Weekend from next year's academic calendar? That means 
the fall semester will consist of a single session from the end 
of August until Thanksgiving break. The Thanksgiving 
break, which will be extended to a week, will be followed by a 
two-week "lame duck" session before the end of the semes- 

Aside from the fact that closing the dorms and buildings 
for a week at Thanksgiving will save on heating costs, does 
this make sense? Consider the mental strain such a calendar 
will place on students and faculty. 

Long Weekend should be extended, not eliminated. A five 
day fall break the second weekend in October would break up 
jne semester nicely and give everyone, including student 
teachers, a chance to go home. 

As the calendar stands, we will have to sit through 13 
straight weeks of classes, without any sort of break, unless we 
we close enough to sneak home for an occasional weekend. 
What about sudents from Connecticut or Georgia? Doesn't 
college realize that not every situation boils down neatly 
dollars and cents? Sometimes, one has to consider the 
f u man side. Isn't the mental stability of over 1,000 students, 
acuity and staff worth the amount to be saved in heating 

st s? If not, this college's priorities need to be re-examined. 

4 Real Reason for Thanksgiving 


f r j ^ 0st of us will share a special meal with our families and 
c orn nCXt Tnursdav - As we e y e tne turkey and stuffing, the 

their own experiment in religious freedom, brave, trusting, 
physically strong, and adventurous, once again give thanks 
for God's protection and the Indian's friendship. 

We will see this in our mind's eye, and then most of us will 
detect a touch of pride for being heirs of the Pilgrim experi- 
ment. The moment of reflection will pass, and the feasting 
will begin. 

But as members of the campus community, all of us need to 
carve a few moments from our holiday for another reason. 
We need to think of Lebanon Valley's own founders. We 
need to remind ourselves that today's Lebanon Valley did not 
spring from nothingness, that many have given unselfishly 
their time, effort, and money to preserve and nurture what we 
now accept as own own. 

Who were these founders? What did they do? Perhaps a 
few examples will illustrate the tradition we inherit and enjoy. 

The Rev. Thomas Rhys Vickroy, first President of this 
college, served from 1866-1871. He secured the first charter 
and set up the mechanism of college administration. In his 
Valedictory Address, he observed, "I have seen it (the 
college) when it existed only in thought, when it was the latest 
bud hid beneath the bark of the trunk, when it was a child 
sick unto death and needed the fostering care of a father, 
when its friends were few and disheartened and its enemies 
were bold and boisterous.... A new spirit has been aroused, 
and though I shall not see it, nor reap its benefits, the College 
will long enjoy the things for which I have toiled and 

The Rev. George D. Gossard served as President from 1912 
to 1932. In 1919 he was able to state, "At the beginning of the 
present Administration seven years ago, it was asked that 
three definite things be accomplished. They were first, a better 
and more loyal spirit among the students; second, a larger 
student body; and third, an adequate endowment fund. I am 
pleased to state that what everybody knows, that all three of 
these objects have been accomplished." 

The obstacles that faced him still confront us today. We 
have inherited not only the triumphs, but also the problems of 
our founders. Today, here and now, we face the future, not 
alone, but with a long line standing behind us. 

Next Tuesday from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. the Food Service- 
sponsored "Festival" Thanksgiving dinner will give everyone 
on campus the chance to "celebrate and give thanks" 
together. What better time will we get to spend a few 
moments reflecting on our inheritance, giving thanks for the 
struggles of those before us, and seeking guidance for the 



( an d cranberry sauce, the pumpkin pie and ice cream, _ 
s may turn momentarily to another meal prepared over 
and one half centuries ago. The Pilgrims, founders of 


Dawn Humphrey Managing Editor 

Michele DePrefontaine Copy Editor 

David Frye News Editor 

Sharon Ford Features Editor 

Jed Duryea Sports Editor 

Amy Hostetler Assistant Copy Editor 

Tom Brumbaugh Business Manager 

Rik Saltzer Advertising Manager 

Staff: Joe Bonacquisti, Vicky Bryden, Lynn 
Cornelius, David Ferruzza, Jonathan Lee, 
Mary" McNamara, Gloria Pochekailo, Gary 
Ressor, Julie Selander, Kathy Singleton, and 
Tracy Wenger. 
Arthur Ford Advisor 

THE QUAD is Lebanon Valley College's bi-weekly news- 
paper, providing the college community with up-to-date 
news, sports, and ideas concerning our campus. Any student 
or faculty member wishing to contribute to THE QUAD can 
contact any staff member. 

by Sharon Ford 

tions weave in and out our 
heads; the registration process 
begins. Every semester it is the 
same thing, the same cards, 
the same questions, and of 
course, the same answers. 

It all begins with pre-regis- 
tration. This is a mental warm- 
up exercise intended to 
prepare students for the 
anguish during the actual 
registration process. Now that 
I am a senior, I come prepared 
for pre-registration. I bring a 
pencil, wear a blank 
expression, and put on a pair 
of sunglasses. The sunglasses 
are to protect my eyes from 
those glowing hot-pink cards. 
Other prepared students wear 
sweat suits to jog from their 
advisor to the registrar, back 
to their advisor, then back to 
the registrar... you get the idea. 

And do not forget the 
golden rule: Fill out your stat 
card. The purpose of these 
dull yellow cards is to build 
your tolerance. Why else 
would you be asked to write 
your name, address, parents' 
names and address, parents' 
phone numbers, student 
number, and Social Security 
number among endless other 
dull questions? It probably is 
important the first time you 
register, but after the seventh 
time it gets to be a little 
redundant, not to mention 
boring. I suppose this is 
necessary, though, in case 
there are changes in sex and 

Once you have completed 
the stat card, prepare to meet 
with ... The Registrar. Even 
after seven times, this encoun- 
ter still causes butterflies in 
many students' stomachs. The 
Registrar is the man with the 
Almighty Eraser. With one 
swoop, he can abolish your 
hopes for a trouble-free 

Although this all sounds 
awful, pre-registration has its 
positive points, too. Do you 
want a good laugh? Try 
watching a music major 
attempt to squeeze 7 hours of 
flute lessons into one time 

At least now that we are all 
prepared, we can look forward 
to the registration process 
when our college center is 
transfomed into a labyrinth of 
tables and cardboard signs and 
multitudes of zombie-like 
students who mechanically 
copy their schedules five 
times... in pencil. 

Don 't forget to sign up for 
your table at the Festival next 

Tuesday. Deadline for sign-ups 
is Friday, Nov. 19. 

pg.4 THE QUAD Friday, November 19, 1982 

LVC's Cabaret Sparkles 

by Peter Johansson 

Last fall I saw Cabaret for 
the first time at a small dinner 
theater in West Philadelphia. 
The production was amateur- 
ish at best, loathsome at 
worst, and the flat beer and 
stale pretzels served didn't 
help. At intermission the por- 
tion of the audience that chose 
to stay agreed to eat their pret- 
zels during the musical 
numbers; perhaps the 
combined crunching would 
drown out the horrid sounds 
coming from the stage. 

Wig and Buckle's 
presentation of Cabaret runs 
smoothly, at times brilliantly. 
Directed by Thomas Myers 
and produced by Wallace Um- 
berger, Cabaret is the story of 
a Berlin nightclub at the time 
of the rise of the Third Reich. 
It is also the story of a young 
American writer, Clifford 
Bradshaw (played by 
Umberger), who falls in love 
with a British nightclub per- 
former, Sally Bowles (played 
by Loretta Conway). The en- 
tertainment at the cabaret, 
hosted by the Master of Cere- 
monies (Richard Saltzer), pro- 
vides a strange counterpoint to 
their romance. 

Cabaret is not an easy show 
to direct, and Myers should be 
congratulated on a job well 
done. Throughout the entire 
production, the cabaret's 
tables and customers remain 
on stage, constantly reminding 
the characters that the cabaret 
may not be the escape from 
reality they imagine it to be. in 
addition, the absence of a 
curtain call (not a popular 
decision, as far as actors are 
concerned) leaves the audience 
with the feeling that they 
haven't as much witnessed a 

play as they have been a part 
of the cabaret's clientele. 

But it is a play, and a good 
one at that. Richard Wilson's 
choreography is clean and 
practiced, yet still looks fresh. 
Dean Sauder's interpretation 
of the John Kander score 
comes off well, and the 
audience can sit back and 
enjoy the show without having 
to guess how the music should 
go, as is all too common in 
amateur musicals. 

Individual performances 
ranged from adequate to 
brilliant. Saltzer's excellent 
singing and remarkable stage 
presence made him a natural 
as the Emcee, a role vital to 
the show's success. Umberger 
couldn't seem to decide 
whether he should play his 
character as a hopeless young 
romantic or as a Boy Scout, 
but in the end he opted for the 
romantic-turned-cynic with 
good results. Allan Junggust's 
performance as Herr Schultz 
was nothing short of excellent, 
and Brian Gockley seemed to 
play Ernst Ludwig without 
really thinking about it. 

The battle for performance 
of the night ended in a draw — 
between Conway and Cheryl 
Ann Loy, as Fraulein 
Schneider, owner of 
Bradshaw's lodging house. 
Conway was spectacular; her 
performance of a devil-may- 
care flapper was flawless. 
During her nightclub 
numbers, it became easy to 
imagine one's self in a Euro- 
pean nightclub; her command 
of the audience was total. 
Loy's portrayal of an old 
German house mother stole 
the funniest, and the most 
poignant, scenes of the show. 


EARN at least $80.00 per month. Donate 
plasma at Sera-Tec Biologicals, 260 Relly 
St., Harrlsburg. Open Monday through 
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Counseling, cont. from p. 1 

attend weekly meetings to 
"constantly enlarge their 
awareness" of student 

Sample added, "I think the 
RAs, through their training 
sessions, have become 
increasingly aware that they 
must deal directly with student 
problems. Very few problems 
solve themselves without some 

Many students are unaware 
that the college does, in fact, 
provide students with profes- 
sional psychological 
counseling. However, on p. 6 
of the 1982-83 Student Hand- 
book, the counseling services, 
and the process of obtaining 
such help, are outlined: 

"...a counseling psycholo- 
gist is available from (10 a.m.) 
to (2 p.m.) on Tuesdays 
throughout the school year. 
This service is purchased by 
the college in order to help stu- 
dents with special personal 
needs. Appointments are 
made in advance and are ar- 
ranged through the office of 
the Dean of Students." "It's 
that simple," Marquette said. 

The psychologist, Dr. John 
Hower from Philhaven, can 
see as many as eight students 
during the scheduled time 
period. Last year, a total of 48 
students used the service. 

"A lot of people still reject 
the idea of using a psycholo- 
gist," said Marquette. 
Marquette said his office does 
receive an annual report from 
Hower, but does not keep a 
list of names or retain the psy- 
chologist's records in students' 
files. "The names don't mean 
a thing to this office. We, and 
the students, are very much 
aware of the privacy of the 
patient-doctor relationship." 
Students may arrange to see 
Hower off-campus if they pre- 
fer to do so. 

In addition to campus 
counseling services, LVC 
students are considered 
Lebanon County residents and 
are therefore entitled to utilize 
county services, such as the 
Mental Health and 
Retardation Center and the 
county unit on drug/alcohol 
abuse. Marquette stated that 
several students in the past 
have used these services on a 
referral basis. 

"We try to plug into all 
these services but the student 
must take the initiative to 
make the contact," Marquette 

Landen Presents 
Balmer Lecture 

The Rev. Ted Louis 
Landen, patient care coordin- 
ator for Hospice of Central 
Pennsylvania, will be the Bal- 
mer Showers lecturer Tuesday, 
November 30. He will speak at 
1 1 a.m. in the Miller Chapel. 

He has conducted numerous 
workshops and seminars on 
death and dying and is affil- 
iated with the American 
Cancer Society Service and 
Rehabilitation Committee, the 
Pennsylvania Society for 
Chaplains, and the 
Mercersburg Association 
Church and Ministry 

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Friday, November 19, 1982 pg. 5 THE QUAD 

Student Representatives 
Discuss Their Participation 

by Melissa Horst 

"I estimate we are the only 
college or one of only a few, 
to have both voting faculty 
an d students on our Board of 
Trustees, " commented 
Lebanon Valley College 
president Frederick P. 

Students on the Board of 
Trustees are not new at 
Lebanon Valley. They have 
been on the Board since 1972. 

Sample said the decision to 
create Student Trustees came 
out of change in the student 
government in 1969. He 
explained that before 1969 the 
student government was split 
into groups of men and 
women, and commuters and 
residents. The four groups 
were combined into the 
present Student Council. After 
the changes were made, a 
committee of the Board of 
Trustees reviewed the new 
system and suggested placing 
students. on the Board. 

Sample explained the Board 
wanted Student Trustees so 
they would be sure to hear all 
sides of the issues. 

So in the spring of 1972, a 
motion was made to accept 
"not more than three" 
students on the Board of 
Trustees. Sample said the 
Trustees debated whether the 
students would have a full vote 
or a voice-without-vote. They 
decided in favor of a full vote. 

Two of the three seats 
would be occupied by the 

President of the Student 
Council and the Chairperson 
of the Student Senate, fore- 
runner of the Student Judicial 
Board. The Board created 
these automatic appointments 
because they felt these 
students would be well 
informed about the concerns 
of the student body. The 
third seat is an at-large seat 
filled by the winner of an all- 
campus election. 

Currently LVC's Student 
Trustees are Tammy 
Reynolds, President of the 
Student Council, Monika 
Stickel, Chairperson of the 
Student Judicial Board, and 
Brian Trust, winner of the at- 
large seat. 

The Student Trustees 
presently serve on the 
Committee on Extra-Curricu- 
lar Activities and Student Af- 
fairs, which is concerned with 
improving campus social life, 
sports and intramurals. 

Though all of the Student 
Trustees agree their first duty 
is to be the "voice of the stu- 
dents," and to "represent 
them in any issue which needs 
to be discussed before the 
Board of Trustees," they view 
their responsibilities from dif- 
ferent perspectives. 

Tammy Reynolds considers 
she has limited responsibilities 
as a Student Trustee. She said, 
"They (the Board of Trustees) 
adequately consider the 
feelings of the students . ' ' 

On the other hand, Brian 

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to Board 
as Trustees 

Trust actively campaigned for 
his position because he felt in 
previous years, the students 
were not well represented. But 
with experience Brian said, 
"Nothing that concerns the 
Board really concerns the stu- 

Monika Stickel feels that 
Student Trustees have a 
responsibility to show the 
Board "students are not 
apathetic about what happens 
on our campus." 

At the last Board meeting 
held on October 23, Stickel 
presented a petition on behalf 
of the students protesting the 
sale of the three houses on 
College Avenue: the Foreign 
Language house, the English 
house and the History house. 
The petition, which included 
365 names that were gathered 
in five hours, also protested 
moving the professors to the 
third floor of the Administra- 
tion Building. 

All the Student Trustees 
said they had been approached 
before the last Board meeting 
by students who were upset by 
the proposed sale of the 

Monika said, "The Board 
listened very attentively and 
politely to what we had to 
say." But she felt cut-off when 
F. Allen Rutherford, 
President of the Board of 
Trustees, began to call the vote 
while her hand was in the air 
to answer a statement by 

The Trustees voted to sell 
the History house, but Monika 
said, the vote on the sale of the 
English house and the Foreign 
Language house will not take 
place until the February or 
May meeting. Monika feels 
that, though the Board voted 

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pg. 6 THE QUAD Friday, November 19, 1982 

photo by Jed Duryea 

For Two - Co-Captain Gary Freysinger fires from the top of the key Monday in the annual 
Blue- White game. 

Basketball 9 82: Run and Fun 

by Jed Duryea 

"Our goal is to have a win- 
ning season," says LVC men's 
basketball coach, Gordie Fos- 
ter, "because we haven't had 
one for about nine years." 
Foster, who begins his first 
season as coach of the Fying 
Dutchmen, previously held the 
position of head basketball 
coach at Upper Dauphin High 
School. With four returning 
starters, several returning 
experienced players, and the 
addition of talented freshmen, 
the team should "pull a few 

Co-captains Gary Frey- 
singer, a 6 '3" forward, and 
Greg Goodwin, a 6 '5 " center, 
rill provide both good 
)otiftg and leadership. Frey- 
v.T who received 
honorable mention on the 
MAC All-Star basketball 
team last year, is described as 
"a complete player who can 
go inside or outside and is a 
steady performer." A tough 
competitor, Goodwin is 
expected to "be very aggres- 
sive inside on both the offen- 
sive and defensive boards." 

Off guard Fred Siebecker 
will be vital to LVC's pressing 

game because of his quickness 
and aggressiveness. His 
previous experience at point 
guard will also be an asset 
against pressing teams. Swing 
man Bobby Johnston also 
contributes quickness to the 
squad. Says Foster, "A steady 
performer on offense and de- 
fense, Johnston will be 
counted on to bring scoring 
power to the team." 

Returning center 6 '7" John 
Spotts will be counted on 
heavily to strengthen the inside 
game, as he improves with 
varsity experience and a super 
attitude to the team." 

Four players will be vying 
for the starting position of 
point guard. Junior Charley 
Harbach is "an excellent 
shooter and ballhandler." 
Another returning guard Steve 
Weddle's quick aggressiveness 
on defense and experience 
should add strength to the 
point position. Freshman Jim 
Foster "will see considerable 
action against pressing teams, 
as he is an excellent ball- 

6 ' 1 " guard Joe Krolczyk 
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bench when the team needs a 
shot in the arm. He is a 
member of the 100°7o club on 
both offense and defense!" 

Foster says that the team 
plays well together, so they 
will not be feeding the ball to 
any one person. He states, "I 
am looking for overall team 
play and a balanced scoring 
attack." Shooting ability and 
experience also stand out as 
strengths of the squad 
according to Foster. 

However, because of the 
team's average lack of height, 
the team will have to rely on its 
quickness and speed. "We are 
a guard-oriented team," 
analyzes Foster, "and we will 
be what I call a 'run-and-fun 
team'. The fun is the press, 
which is the key to our 
season." Foster plans to make 
use of full, three-quarter, and 
half-court presses, from the 
beginning to the end of each 
game. He adds, "We are well- 
conditioned and I know we 
can go strongly for the entire 
game with a press." 

Valley Wrestlers Open 
With Home Tournament 

by Tracy Wenger 

This year's Lebanon Valley 
wrestling team will open its 
season on December 3 here at 
the Lebanon Valley Invitation- 
al Tournament. 

"This tournament is one of 
the top meets on the east 
coast," said head coach 
Gerald Petrofes. "It's the best 
way for our team to open the 
season." In the past Petrofes 
has been discouraged by poor 
attendance at the tournament, 
but after the team's 13-4 
record of last season he hopes 
for better support by the 
campus community. 

Five wrestlers have returned 
from last year's team which in- 
cludes Co-captains Gary 

and Wayne Meyer (13-4). The 
other five positions are being 
challenged either by freshmen 
or newcomers to the team. 
"Right now I know what half 
the team can do; the other half 
I'm waiting to see in competi- 
tion," said Petrofes. 

When asked about the up- 
coming season Petrofes stated 
that he is highly optimistic and 
that he would be surprised if 
the team did not record a win- 
ning season. Two factors that 
will be a key to the team's suc- 
cess are one of the best recrui- 
ting seasons in years and the 
number of wrestlers out for 
this year's team. This factor 
will help the team in cases of 
injury or shifts in weight 

Ressor (28-5 from last season) classes by the wrestlers. 

LV's Women's Basketball 
Looks for Improvement 

This year's women's basket- 
ball team, under the direction 
of head coach Jim Smith, will 
face a 13 game schedule against 
such schools as Johns 
such schools as Johns Hopkins, 
Dickinson and Messiah. 

The team finished last year's 
season with a 1-10 record, with 
the only win over Wilson Col- 
lege. Although the team faced 
a long, tough schedule, Lebanon 
Valley improved in many 
aspects of its game. 

With the return of many 
players from last season and 

the addition of five new mem- 
bers, the Dutchmen will look 
to improve even more for the 
82-83 season. 

Captains for this year's 
team are Karen Reider and 
Miriam Hudecheck. New 
players who should contribute 
to the team are freshman 
Dicksie Boehler and junior 
Laurie Kratzer, a transfer 
from Delaware. 

Lebanon Valley faces Lan- 
caster Bible in a scrimmage 
game before they open their 
season on Nov. 30 at home 
against Johns Hopkins. 

The only outstanding weak- 
ness of the team will be re- 
bounding. Because of its lack 
of height, the team will have to 
concentrate especially on 
hitting both the offensive and 
defensive boards. 

When asked about the MAC 
competition, Foster replied, 
"They'll all be tough; the 
MAC teams are always ex- 
cellent competitors." 

On November 20, the 
Dutchmen open their season at 

home with a game against 
Penn State Capital. Foster 
says, "Although they have 
Charles Stokes and Lee Holtz, 
their men are about our size. 
Our kids are physical, so we'll 
do all right." 

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Lebanon Valley College 

'Twas the Night Before Finals 

See p. 3 

December 10, 1982 
Volume 7, Number 6 
Annville, PA 17003 

Alcohol, Intends. Attacked 

by David Frye 

Students aired their views 
on the college's alcohol and in- 
tervisitation policies at a 
meeting last week with a 
committee of the Board of 

The Committee on Extra- 
curricular Activities and 
Student Affairs met with them 
to discuss the quality of stu- 
dent social life, college policies 
and campus facilities. 

Four separate groups of stu- 
dents shared their views at the 
Wed., Dec. 1, discussion 

Dr. J. Dennis Williams, 
trustee, opened the meetings 
by explaining that the commit- 
tee wanted to hear what stu- 
dents thought was good about 
the quality of student social 

life and what needed change. 

On the positive side of social 
life, student Ann Sumner cited 
a "personal campus," one in 
which getting to know many 
people is easy. 

Another student, Jeff 
Conley, pointed out the lack 
of competition for time 
between extracurricular activi- 
ties, making involvement in 
several activities possible. 

Several students said they 
enjoyed the movies, dances, 
the Gong Show, the Air Band 
Competition, the dramas, the 
musicals and the intramurals. 

When asked by the 
committee what policies need 
to be changed, students over- 
whelmingly listed the current 
alcohol and intervisitation 

Koterba Outlines Student 
Financial Aid Revisions 

by Amy Hosteller 

"The FAF's (financial aid 
forms) are late for next year. 
Hopefully, we will have them 
W mid- January," announced 
Christine A. Koterba, LVC 
Erector of Financial Aid. 

The forms are late because 
°f delays in Congressional 
legislation. Previously, the 
f °rms have been available at 
th is time. Current students 
Reiving aid will be mailed the 
jorms and others may pick up 
Jhe FAF in the Financial Aid 
Uf fice sometime in January. 

I don't want students to 
Panic. We just don't have 
inem yet ," Koterba said. She 
* dd ed that a number of 

ud ents have inquired about 

* e forms and possible 

" a nges for the 1983-84 school 

The basic changes in the 
financial aid program will 
involve the needs-analysis 
procedures, according to 
Koterba. "Assuming the state 
of the world and cost 
increases, more students may 
be eligible (for Pell and 
PHEAA grants), depending 
on the changes." 

If the needs-analysis 
procedures do change, 
Koterba outlines a financial 
aid scenario where the 
student's family will 
contribute more to the 
student's tuition costs. "We're 
getting back to putting the 
burden on the student and 
family," Koterba explained. 

Koterba predicted that 
students will be notified of 
their estimated 1983-84 grants 
see Financial Aid, p. 4. 

Objections to intervisitation 
restrictions included 
questioning the college's 
responsibility, and even right, 
to control the comings and 
goings of students in others' 

Some students noted when 
an off-campus friend comes to 
college and spends the night, 
the alternatives include trying 
to find a place for the friend in 
a dormitory of the proper sex, 
or hiding the friend in the 
room until intervisitation 

Suggestions for altering the 
policy ranged from moving the 
start of intervisitation on 
weekdays to 10:00 a.m., to 
abolishing the policy 
altogether and to allowing the 
individual dormitories to vote 

on intervisitation. 

Turning to the college's 
alcohol policy, students most 
often agreed drinking on 
campus should be legal for 
students 21 years of age or 
older. Students recognized the 
college's responsibility to 
abide by Pennsylvania state 

Chuck Fischer, student, 
suggested alcohol be 
prohibited on weekdays, but 
be allowed on weekends in the 
dormitory rooms or in 
specially designated areas on 

Several students questioned 
prohibiting alcohol on 

Student Sue Butler 
suggested a system of register- 
ing on-campus parties of ten 

or more students. 

Williams shared with the 
students the three issues con- 
cerning alcohol over which the 
Board is "struggling." The 
Board must consider how to 
handle state law and school 
policy, to deal with sociologi- 
cal studies stating private 
drinking deserves concern and 
to weigh tradeoffs in various 

When the committee asked 
students to recommend 
changes in the facilities on 
campus, students suggested 
keeping the college center 
open all night. Several 
students also requested longer 
operating hours for the 
library, possibly until 

see Alcohol, p. 4. 

Freshman Rich 
Kichman grapples 
his way to a gold 
medal in the 1 77 lb. 
weight class at the 
Lebanon Valley 
College Wrestling 
Invitational. LVC 
placed second over- 
all. See page 6 for 

Pg . 2 THE QUAD Friday, December 10, 1982 


by Sharon Ford 

Although there is generally 
a friendly atmosphere here at 
the Valley, do not let this trick 
you into believing that all of 
the students are alike in their 
opinions. As a matter-of-fact, 
many students strongly 
disagree with each other in 
many areas. For example, 
many students believe that 
there has been a stronger en- 
forcement policy on many of 
our campus rules this year in 
comparison to past years. 
However, an almost equal 
number believe that the rules 
are not enforced nearly as 
much as they have been in the 

The Quad asked a random 
sampling of upperclassmen 
their opinion on this issue: Do 
you think that the 
enforcement of campus rules 
has become stricter in the past 

Herb "Hutch" Hutchinson: 

"Yes, definitely. The security 
on campus has been so tight 
that I can't even go to the 
bathroom at night without 
being stalked by the omni- 
present 'night watchman'. " 

Colleen Cassidy: 'Wo. I'd 
say it's exactly the same. But 
there's a definite dual system 
between male dorms and 
female dorms. " 

Winston Gray: "Yes, 
indeed. Especially with 
alcohol policies. " 

Brenda Norcross: 'Wo, / 
don 't. I think enforcement has 
gotten less and less since I've 
been here. " 

Brian Cain: "In Hammond 
Hall there has been more en- 
forcement, yes. I've been 
complimented by a number of 
people in housekeeping that 
there has been a complete 
turn-around in cleanliness in 
the past year. Also, judging by 
the number of cases we have 
had on the SJB, we have 
handled more cases than we 
have in the past few years. " 

Wallace Umbergerq 'Wo, 
not that I know of. " 

Nick Verratti: "Yeah. And I 
don 't like it. I get no respect. ' 

Anne Herald: "I think 
people are just more intelligent 
and hide it more. " 

Lisa Wixted: "/ haven't 
been caught at anything!" 

Kenny McKeller: "Yes. I 
think that over the past three 
years the rules have become 
more enforced. " 

Jeff Conley: "In specific 
places I believe that the rules 
have been enforced, but it is 
hard to say generally. " 


Letters to the Editor 

Dear Mr. Frye, 

In response to your editorial concerning the appearance of 
the grounds, I feel that there are several items of significant 
importance which were omitted. 

While I am the Director of Grounds, I do not consider 
myself, or my staff, part of the "Administration." There are 
four members in the grounds crew who are responsible for 
collecting the trash, delivering packages, pick up and delivery 
of mail trays, books, furniture and any other item which 
needs to be moved in addition to caring for the main campus 
and athletic fields, approximately 60 acres of ground. While it 
may not seem like much work it takes approximately 50 hours 
a week to merely cut grass. Picking up after those who throw 
cans, bottles and assorted debris around the dormitories daily 
does not have a high priority on my list, even though I am 
continuously requested to do so by the "Administration." 

The entire campus was cleaned, trimmed along with the 
sweeping of the parking areas, during the summer. The 
shrubbery needs to be trimmed 4 times a year. Time only 
permitted it to be done 3 times this year. When cleaning and 
weeding around the dorms three members of my staff, 
including myself, were cut by broken glass. We needed the 
garbage truck to shovel all of the debris which had been 
thrown into the shrubbery around the dormitories. Limbs and 
small branches are routinely ripped off trees around campus. 
Close to 50 pieces of shrubbery and trees have been killed or 
transplanted due to abuse since my arrival here last April. 

I could go on and on but, in short, we are doing the best 
that we can. The current appearance of the dormitory areas is 
a result of the "Administration" pressuring me to clean it. I 
am certain that both the "administration" and my staff 
would be happier if more help were employed, but how happy 
would you be when tuition was raised so extra help could be 
employed to clean up after those who are irresponsible 
enough to continue causing enormous amounts of damage 
and work? (This includes the Red Avenger). 

We all suffer as a result of their negligence. So instead of 
attacking those who really do care about the appearance of 
the campus, why not go after those who really don't. To 
confirm what I am saying, I have attempted for 6 months to 
enlist student aid. Announcements were made for 2 days in 
the College Center, with an offer of financial reimbursement 
for any organizational participation in a Campus cleanup last 
semester. Not even one student responded. So you tell me 
who really cares! 

Rick Jackson 

Dear Coach Foster, 

When will you learn? Must one of the starters collapse and 
die before you take them out? I never saw a more exhausted 
group than our five in the second half against Moravian. It 
was obvious to everyone but you as our players walked off the 
court during timeouts. Your full court press is only good with 
fresh players. Didn't you notice it caused zero turnovers 
against Swarthmore in the second half. 

Also, do not let size' fool you. Quickness is much more 
important. Rather than bring in the big slow reserves, try the 
real hustlers, the results may surprise you. 

With a squad of 17, you are bound to have 1 or 2 unhappy 
players. Of course, you already had two talented players quit 
on you. I will be shocked if more don't also quit. By only 
playing six or seven players, especially against a joke of a 
team like Swarthmore, you are hurting team morale. We were 
up 25 pts with 10 minutes left and our reserves are good 
enough to maintain if not stretch that margin. If they know 
they are not going to play in games, the other players will not 
put out 100% in practice. This hurts the starters who won't be 
going against as tough a competition in practice. We sat 
through Fran 'We only have 5 players' Satalin for 3 long 
years. Please don't duplicate his mistakes. LVC has been too 
long without a real winner. 

A Dissatisfied Fan 

Handicapped Not Welcome? 

by Gloria Pochekailo 

According to the Student 
Handbook 1 982-83, 
"Lebanon Valley College does 
not discriminate on the basis 
of handicap in the recruitment 
and admission of students..." 
Is this statement accurate? It 
would seem that this campus 
provides more discrimination 
in this area than in any other 
area. Has it ever occured to 
you that our campus scenery 
lacks wheelchairs and 
walkers? Perhaps if we had 
better facilities there would be 
more handicapped students 

If a handicapped student 
did come here, the barriers he 
or she would have to break are 
innumerable. Forget the Ad 
building, it is in no way easily 
accessible. The library is off 
limits, as well as the chapel. 
Blair has a ramp and elevator 
which make it accessible, but 
have someone with you for the 
ramp, preferably a strong 

At mealtime, the cafeteria 
would be accessible due to the 
short ramp in front of the 
Center. Forget about playing 
video games or watching TV 
or getting a snack. The book- 
store is out of the question; 
there are steps to get in and the 
entrances are too small 
anyway. There is, however, a 
way to get downstairs. In 
order to get down there, one 
would have to take the food 
service elevator downstairs — 
quite a hassle and just as de- 
grading. It may be all right for 

a crate of frozen food or a 
sack of potatoes but not too 
suitable for a human. 

If perhaps, a student's 
parent(s) were handicapped, 
the problems are even worse. 
The access to the gym becomes 
a problem if the student plays 
in athletics and the parent(s) 
wish to see. What happens if 
there is a recital, concert or 
special event in the Chapel? 
Let us not forget the College 
Center. This is perfectly 
accessible as well as the Little 
Theater for plays but what if 
the parent needs to go to the 
rest room? The rest rooms 
outside the Little Theater are 
too narrow to fit a wheelchair 
through. However, there has 
been a step in the right direc- 
tion — there is an effort being 
made to add rails in the bath- 
room to hold on to. This is 
fine but there is not enough 
room in the bathroom for a 
wheelchair, so why bother 
with the rails? There is a 
handicapped facility down- 
stairs but in order to get there, 
one must use the freight eleva- 
tor, and start that mess again. 

It is about time the adminis- 
tration got together and set up 
a better system. Perhaps 
we could use the money ear- 
marked for redecorating an al- 
ready adequate College Center 
and instead use it to provide 
facilities for the handicapped. 
Let's show our pride in our 
school and make it more 
accessible ~ to everyone. 








PHONE 867-2822 

. 3 THE QUAD Friday, December 10, 1982 


Christmas: A Time for Charity 

by Dawn Humphrey 

This is my last editorial and my last issue as managing 
editor of The Quad. I thought about using this week's spot to 
take a few parting shots at the Administration, but Christmas 
is the time for charity. 

Before reading the editorial please take a close look at the 
masthead at the bottom of this page. Those are the people 
who have helped shape The Quad this year. I thank each of 
them and everyone else for the support you have given me as 
editor. I hope you will be as kind to my successor. 

Students, when you cash your paychecks Friday, set aside 
one dollar. You're going to have a visitor Friday evening. 

Representatives from the social and service fraternities and 
Student Council will be canvassing the dormitories to raise 
money for the LVC Christmas Fund. 

The Fund, which is the brainchild of Dr. Leon Markowicz, 
professor of English and Mr. Robert Unger, Director of 
Alumni Relations, will help feed Lebanon County residents 
who are being dropped from the public assistance rolls. 
Changes in the Public Assistance Program now require that 
people who are judged capable of regular employment will no 
longer be eligible for such assistance. An estimated 350 
Lebanon County will be affected by the changes. 

Eleven Lebanon area churches have pledged to provide 
these people with noon meals from December 13 to December 
24. Markowicz and Unger hope to raise enough money 
through a campus appeal to pay for one of these meals on 
December 19. They have asked faculty, staff and 
administration members for individual contributions. 

They are not specifically asking students to contribute, but 
when Markowicz informed fraternity and sorority leaders of 
the drive, they responded enthusiastically, pledging 
themselves or members of their organizations to canvass for 
at least a dollar from each student, which would boost the 
fund by over $600. Also, most of the students who attended 
the informal meeting (called on short notice) were struck by 
the fact that, the Greeks, not known for their spirit of 
cooperation, could sit down and cheerfully agree on a course 
of action. 

This project is an excellent opportunity for the entire 
campus community to rally behind an important cause. How 
many chances do we get to all work together and see almost 
immediate results? In the three-and-a-half years I've spent 
here, I have only seen our campus gather and rally in times of 
sorrow, when there was really nothing we could do except 
help each other through. Now, we can help others through a 
rough time of their own — for only one dollar apiece. 

Catch the Greeks' enthusiasm. See Markowicz or Unger to 
find out how you can help. And when the canvasser comes to 
your door, take some time out from your end-of-semester 
revelling and give. You have a chance to put a hot meal in a 
hungry belly and feel a little better about yourself this 
Christmas. Do it! 

Trustee Discussion Rapped 

by David Frye 

Intervisitation and alcohol 
have long been battlefields be- 
tween students and the college. 

on December 1, students 
an d Trustees met to discuss 
these issues. 

At one point, a female 
st udent correctly observed that 
considering we each pay nearly 
^'000 per year to attend this 

school, we deserve to see that 
money in action. 

Mrs. Rhea Reese, homemaker 
from Hershey, Trustee, and 
member of the Committee on 
Extracurricular Activities and 
Student Affairs, responded, 
"Do you think your money 
keeps you in school? You're a 

What an attitude! What 
total lack of tact! What a mis- 

Let's set the record straight 
and show the female student is 
not a dreamer. 

If Mrs. Reese had read care- 
fully the Report of the Self- 
Study, prepared by committees 
of the college, she might have 
chosen to rephrase her com- 
ment. In an analysis of the 
college's financial position, 
the report concludes, "A care- 
ful review of the College's his- 
tory clearly shows that student 
revenues are the major source 
of operating funds"(p. 15). 

Later in the report, in a 
discussion of budget trends, 
the report states that "the per- 
centage of total budget contri- 
buted by tuition and fees has 
decreased from 57% to 51%," 
and "the total student contri- 
bution has decreased from 
87% to 77%." 

So our contribution to the 
college has decreased in 
proportion to other sources, 
but it is still the major source 
of money. 

I don't know who that 
female student was, but I hope 
she hasn't been totally 
discouraged and won't ever 
again air her views to the 
Board. We need students to 
speak with them. And for 
nearly $7000 per year, we 
certainly deserve action. 

Get Your 

For all you industrious 
student types and those who 
envision a boring Christmas 
Break, good news! 

Dr. Ann Henninger, 
Director of Continuing 
Education, has announced 
that copies of reading lists for 
second semester courses will 
be available in departmental 
offices before the break. 

Also, professors were asked 
to order books early this year 
and Robert Harnish, Manager 
of the College Store, expects 
most books to be in by 
December 16. 

Students should remember, 
however, that textbooks are 
not returnable unless the 
student has a note signed by 
the registrar stating that he or 
she has dropped the course for 
which the books were bought. 

"Twos the Night Before Finals 

by Jonathan Lee 

'Twas the night before finals, and all through the college 
Most students were ready to gain some more knowledge; 
They put their books in the bookshelf with care, 
In hope that they could forget they were there; 
The students were nestled all snug in their beds, 
While visions of failing danced in their heads; 
With me in pajamas and roommate in his cap, 
I had just settled in bed for a real short nap- 
When out on the sill there was such a clatter, 
I rose from my bed to see what was the matter; 
I ran to the window, was there in a flash 
Tore open the shutter and threw up the sash. 
The moon on the breast of the new fallen snow 
Gave the lustre of midday to objects below; 
And what to my wondering eyes should appear 
But a final exam in the hand of my teacher; 
With him acting so cool and slick, 
I knew in a moment I was going to be sick. 
More rapid than Eagles he called my course name, 
He whispered and shouted and called them by name: 
Now Econ! Now English! Now Business and Biology, 
And then after those we'll take Calc and Psychology! 
To the Ad building and then Blair Music Hall! 
You'll hit every final, not miss one at all. 
Knowing I had the feeling of defeat, 
I went in and sat down in my assigned seat; 
Up to the room came a teacher I dread 
With a hand full of tests — and I knew I was dead. 
With a twinkle in his voice the teacher exclaimed, 
"Put away all materials and on the test write your name;" 
As I put my head down for a word with the Lord, 
The teacher said for everyone to look at the board. 
The board was covered from there to here, 
With material we'd been covering all year; 
He passed out the pencils he had in his hand 
While I stared at material that I did not understand; 
The teacher's eyes twinkled as he walked around 
And when he walked by me I flashed him a frown, 
His droll little mouth had a smile so wide 
I wanted to shove my textbook inside. 
The test he gave I thought really stank 
especially the part that was fill-in-the-blank; 
The true and false and matching weren't bad 
But when I got to the essay I knew I'd been had. 
I wanted to cry and wanted to pout 
But I held in my emotions, did not let them out; 
I looked at the clock and then looked again, 
And I knew it was time for me to begin. 
I spoke not a word but went straight to my work 
Just filling in answers, I was going berserk; 
Then the teacher put his hand in the air high 
And giving us a nod, he told us goodbye 
He ran to the stairs, running down, skipping three 
And away went the students, we knew we were free; 
But I heard him exclaim as he drove out of sight, 
"You all would have passed if you hadn't partied last night!' 


Dawn Humphrey Managing Editor 

Michele DePrefontaine Copy Editor 

David Frye News Editor 

Sharon Ford Features Editor 

Jed Duryea Sports Editor 

Amy Hostetler Assistant Copy Editor 

Tom Brumbaugh Business Manager 

Rik Saltzer Advertising Manager 

Staff: Joe Bonacquisti, Vicky Bryden, Lynn 
Cornelius, David Ferruzza, Jonathan Lee, 
Mary" McNamara, Gloria Pochekailo, Gary 
Ressor, Julie Selander, Kathy Singleton, and 
Tracy Wenger. 
Arthur Ford Advisor 

THE QUAD is Lebanon Valley College's bi-weekly news- 
paper, providing the college community with up-to-date 
news, sports, and ideas concerning our campus. Any student 
or faculty member wishing to contribute to THE QUAD can 
contact any staff member. 

pg. 4 THE QUAD Friday, December 10, 1982 

Financial Aid, cont. from p. l 

"probably by July — but it's 
hard to say because we don't 
know the (federal and state) 
budgets for the Pell and 
PHEAA (Pennsylvania 
Higher Education Aid 
Assistance) grants." Koterba 
emphasized that the awards 
will "only be estimates" and 
that the final notice may not 
arrive until the fall. 

Many current students 
recently received the final 
notice of the financial aid 
package for 1982-83 — one 
that contained significant 
increases in the Pell grants 
and some in the PHEAA 
grants. Koterba cautioned that 
"it's too soon to tell what the 
overall effects are," but she 
believes that the increase will 
definitely help LVC students. 

While Koterba 
acknowledges that the grants 
may decrease in 1983-84, she 
pointed to the favorable 
possible changes in the college 
Work-Study program that 
would help students cover 
tuition costs. She explained 
that Congress is presently 
considering "doing away with 
the NDSL (National Direct 
Student Loans) and the SEOG 
(Supplemental Educational 
Opportunity Grants) program 
and putting the money into 
Work-Study." Such plans, 
however, have not been 

At LVC, Koterba believes 
that the 1983-84 Work-Study 
program will be significantly 
affected by the federal 
funding. She noted that LVC 
lost several thousand dollars 
from this year's federal 
budget, placing an "additional 
burden on LVC to cover the 
cost of Work-Study." 

According to Koterba, any 
future decreases in grants will 
not adversely affect the 
student population at LVC. 
"The FAF program is 
generous. I think they 
(students losing grant money) 
can continue to study here. 
Because we're more expensive, 
students have a better chance 
of getting grants. It's just 
harder," she continued, 
adding that students can 
receive financial aid from 
other areas such as the NDSL. 

Koterba said that a 
Financial Aid bulletin board 
on the lower level of the 
college center will serve as an 
additional reminder for 

Once students receive their 
forms, Koterba urges all 
students to "file as soon as 
possible — by the April 1 Pell 
grant deadline and by May 1 
for PHEAA grants. I want to 
help students in any way I 
can," she added. 

Commercial Ad Internship 
Adds Practical Experience 

by Vicky Bryden 

Darlene Olson, a senior 
English major, says of the in- 
ternship program, "It is one 
of the best things a student 
could possibly do while at col- 

Darlene, a native of Dover, 
Del., has an internship this se- 
mester at Rooftop Produc- 
tions, a small advertising 
agency located in Lebanon. 

The agency caters to all 
types of media. These include 
television, radio, newspaper, 
direct mailing and slideshows. 

During the internship, 
Darlene was able to work on 
projects for these media and 
see what exactly goes into put- 
ting an advertisement 

Recently, she was assigned 
to develop a new logo to at- 
tract potential commuters to 
LVC. (A logo is an identifying 
symbol used in advertising). 

The projects Darlene 
worked on were constructively 
criticized and praised by her 
supervisor whom she worked 
with quite amiably. Darlene 
said, "She is very willing to 
help with ideas, especially 
copy writing . " Darlene 
explained, though, that she 
has actually learned more 
from observing what goes on 
in discussions with her super- 
visor and the other employees. 

Darlene said, "Each day is 
something different. She may 
observe discussions, work on 
an ad or go out with the other 
employees to set up a TV com- 

Darlene not only has valu- 
able experience behind her, 
she also has developed adver- 
tising material that could be 
put in her portfolio. This may 
help "put her foot in the 
door" to a job later on. 

One of her most recent 
entries to her portfolio was an 
ad for Mama Jean's 
Restaurant. The ad agency 
decided to use one of 
Darlene's ideas for the Christ- 
mas advertisement. 

Darlene feels like an 
"equal" among the staff 
members. They give her a 
great deal of support and 
allow her equal time to offer 
her suggestions as proven by 
the Mama Jean's ad. 

Since she has been able to 
see how different types of ads 
go together, Darlene has 
realized that you must be 
sensitive to the client's needs. 
She said, "Some companies, 
like the beer-making kit 
company we do work for, 
need an ad filled with cliches 
while an ad for Mama Jean's 
would be straight and 

Alcohol and Intervisitation, cont. from p. l 

While this committee does 
not determine the fate of the 
departmental houses along 
College Avenue, member Dr. 
Agnes O'Donnell did respond 
to a student's query on this 
topic. She said an ad-hoc com- 
mittee of the Executive 
Committee, composed of 
"three open-minded rtien," is 
studying the options. 

The three student trustees 
attended the meetings. 
Monika Stickel reacted, "One 
of the board members treated 
the students like children in 
the way he talked to them. 
Another board member kept 
interrupting the students and 
had a very negative attitude. 
But overall, I think it went 
very well." 

Brian Trust, student 
representative, said fifty 
students attended the four 
meetings. "I was surprised, 
but pleased, at the atten- 
dance." he saw the meetings 
as a chance for trustees to hear 
first-hand what students' 
views are, and for students to 
learn part of what goes into a 
decision by the Board. 

Trust noted several students 
have told him they hope more 

meetings will be scheduled so 
students can speak directly to 
the Board. 

Tamara Reynolds, student 
trustee, observed, "The 
students' opinions will be 
taken into consideration when 
the committee makes its 
recommendations to the 
Board of Trustees." She said 
the non-student trustees on the 
committee were "impressed" 
by the students attending the 
meetings. The meetings were 
scheduled so the committee 
could hear what students sug- 
gested as policy. She said the 
committee will probably 
schedule more meetings in the 

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Pregnancy Testing 
Confidential Counseling 
Birth Control 
Gynecological Services 


Darlene Olson 

By making these small dis- 
coveries in her internship she 
has realized just how 
interesting the world of 
advertising can be. 

Before she took the 
internship she did not like 
commercials so she was skepti- 
cal of the internship. 

Now, she has the experience 
to be able to look at adver- 
tisements more critically and 
she has discovered she may 
want to go into advertising as 
a career. 

This past summer, Darlene 
had a job in the public rela- 
tions office at LVC and she 
enjoyed it. Now, she has 
found that it may be difficult 

to choose either public 
relations or advertising as a 

Next semester she will have 
an internship in the 
Community Relations office 
of the Harrisburg Patriot 
News. This will give her the 
experience of working more 
directly with the public. 

All of this experience 
combined, Darlene will 
certainly have a clearer picture 
of what her future looks like. 

The key to any internship is 
experience. Darlene said, "It 
will give you a good perspec- 
tive of what actually goes on in 
(what you hope to be) your 
future career." 


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Dec. 9 & 11 



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Friday, December 10, 1982 Pg. 5 THE QUAD 

Garber Dinner Garners Dollars 

by Amy Hosteller 

"Without any reservation, 
everyone interested in LVC's 
strength, stability and progress 
can be mighty proud of the 
$8,117,024 (financial) report. 
We can be aggressively 
confident of reaching and 
exceeding the $10 million 
goal," announced LVC 
president Frederick P. 

Sample reported the success 
of the Fund For Fulfillment II 
drive for the Garber Science 
Center at a "Let's Get The 
Campaign Completed" dinner 
in Hershey on Dec. 4. The 
audience included alumni, 
faculty members and other 
contributors to the 
endowment and FFF II. 

He acknowledged that, 
within, the past few weeks, the 
college has received verbal 
committments totaling more 
than $650,000. Polly C. 
Ehrgood, assistant director of 
development, added that "one 
faculty member doubled 
his/her pledge as a response to 
the dinner." 

Others also increased their 
gifts and pledges to the new 
science center. One Lebanon 
County "friend of the 
college" pledged $100,000. 
"We did receive one 
anonymous gift of $5000 that 
night (Dec. 4) and another 
woman who couldn't attend 
the dinner sent in a pledge of 
$1000," Ehrgood commented. 

"I am moved to sum up my 
exultation like Tiny Tim with 
the single shout, 'God bless us, 
everyone!' Sample 
exclaimed. He continued, 
"The road to this point has 
not always been easy... It has 
included, at many times, 
many disappointments, many 
frustrations. ..but it's (the 
report) very encouraging." 

Sample commended the 
college Trustees for their 
"bold and daring forward 
thrust. All of us want to make 
sure their foresight proves to 
be a big factor in moving us 
through the troublesome 

The campaign, which began 
in July 1980, will continue 
towards its goal of a debt-free 
science center. Ehrgood said, 
"The hard work of a fund- 
raising dinner is the careful 
follow-up. We will initiate a 
phone-athon sometime next 
week" to raise the needed 
funds. Ehrgood added that she 
is "cautiously optimistic" 
about the impact the dinner 
will have on the FFF II. 

In addition to several 
speakers, Harold Ulmer, 
director of LVC Public 
Relations, and John Uhl, LVC 
director of Media Services, 
gave a multi-media 
presentation entitled, "And 
Ye Shall Know The Truth," 
which covered the 
development of Lebanon 

Valley College. In the 
presentation, Dr. Samuel O. 
Grimm, professor emeritus, 
echoed the sentiments of many 
faculty members and students 
when he said of the Garber 
Science Center, "I hope that 
the future will be as helpful for 
this and other generations as it 
has been to the generation 
with which I have been 

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Airplane Jan. 29 

American Graffiti Feb. 5 

Excalibur Feb. 12 

The Omen Trilogy. . . . Feb. 19 
The World According 

to Garp Feb. 26 

Taps Mar. 19 

Jesus Christ Superstar Mar. 26 

On Golden Pond Apr. 9 

Being There Apr. 16 

Ordinary People Apr. 23 

Star Trek II May 7 

Walt Disney's 

Robin Hood May 14 




Current Men's IM Volleyball Standings 

1 . First Floor Funk West 

2. Trojans 

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5. KOV 

7. Hairy Arabians 

8. Thumper 

9. Sinfonia 

Women's Intramural 
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Deb, MJ, Elaine, Michele, 
Kay, Sue & Julie: 

Thanks for being the best 
friends anyone could ask for — 
I'm going to miss all of you! 


Merry Christmas, 
Smarty Arty! 

From the Quad Squad 


109 W. Main St., Annville, Pa. 
Jean C. Bomgardner h V appointment 1 (717) 867-2985 

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6 THE QUAD Friday, December 10, 1982 

B-Ball Mistakes Add Up to Losses 

Foul - Laurie Kratzer (20) almost gets away with one against 
Dickinson Monday evening in Lynch Gym. 

Women Edge Hopkins 

With a record of one win 
and two losses, the LVC 
women's basketball team is 
"much improved over last 
year," according to Coach 
Jim Smith. 

This improvement is due to 
the return of captains Karen 
Reider and Miriam 
Hudecheck, coupled with the 
addition of freshmen Beth 
Anderson and Dixie Boehler 
and transfer Laurie Kratzer. 

Smith adds that he is 
"pleased with the season so 
far," but said that although 
the team has "proved it can 
play in the MAC, it will still 
have a struggle in the games to 

Opening the season with a 
scrimmage victory against 
Lancaster Bible College 60-28, 
the squad went on to defeat 
Johns Hopkins University 66- 
65. Boehler led the scoring in 
both games as she netted 22 
and 28 points, respectively. 
Kratzer grabbed ten from the 
boards in the scrimmage, 
while she sank 15 points in the 
Johns Hopkins game. 

On December 2, the LVC 
team travelled to Eastern 
College, where they lost 57-54. 
Boehler and Anderson scored 
16 and 15 points, respectively. 
Betsy Spacek pulled down nine 

The team's second loss came 
against Dickinson, with a 
score of 66- . Boehler led the 
scoring with 26 points, while 
she also grabbed seven 
rebounds. Of the game, Smith 

said, "We played hard for the 
first ten minutes. Dickinson is 
one of the toughest teams we 
will face." He adds that 
Susquehanna University, the 
women's opponent on Feb. 7, 
is a tough, nationally-ranked 

Because of the team's lack 
of size, rebounding is one of 
the weaknesses of the squad. 
The zone attack is also weak, 
also due to the lack of size. "I 
am not sure what direction we 
want to head against a zone," 
comments Smith. "But we 
must shoot well no matter 
what type of defense we play 
against. Right now, I'd say 
our shooting percentage is 

Strengths of the team 
include the fact that the squad 
is relatively young. "Boehler is 
our attack," says Smith. "We 
have already lost one game 
that we shouldn't have this 
year (Eastern), but I feel that 
the LVC women's team is one 
year away from a very good 

A record of two wins and 
three losses does not 
adequately reflect the success 
of the Lebanon Valley men's 
basketball so far this season. 
Although the teams's record is 
below .500, the team could 
"very easily be five and zero," 
according to Coach Gordie 
Foster. "We have only lost by 
a total of twelve points in the 
three combined losses. That's 
not a significant margin." 

LVC pounded Penn State 
Capital Campus by a score of 
100-38 in the season opener at 
home. The Dutchmen then fell 
to a strong Millersville squad. 
75-71, at Millersville. 

Rebounding from the loss to 
Millersville, LVC took 
Swarthmore to task and came 
out on top, 66-51, to rack up a 
second victory for the Dutch- 
men. A disappointing setback 
came as the Dutchmen were 
defeated at the hands of 
Moravian, 79-77, in a close, 
evenly-matched game in 
Lynch Gymnasium. On 
December 4, Muhlenberg 
defeated the squad by only a 
four-point margin, 78-74. 

Several factors have 
contributed to the downfall of 
the Dutchmen in their three 
losses. Coach Foster explains, 
"One of our biggest problems 
in the losses was the fact that 
Greg Goodwin fouled out. 
When he sits on the bench, our 
offense suffers considerably." 
The team also has to hit the 
boards harder when 6 '5" 
center is benched from fouls. 
"There is no way to make up 
for it, we need his height in the 
game," states Foster. "But 
opposing teams push the ball 
at Greg, to try to get him into 
foul trouble. We try to protect 
him as much as possible." 

Foster also points to "slow 
starts" as a factor in the 
losses. Millersville, Moravian 
and Muhlenberg, the three 
losses, were named by Foster 
as slow starts. "We need 40 
good, strong minutes of 
play," analyzes Foster. "It 
takes two halves of good ball 
to win games." 

"Our field goal percentage 
as a team is good," comments 




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Foster. "But we can't get the 
rebounds. Our press is very ef- 
fective until they beat it and 
we have to drop back into a 
regular defense. If they get the 
ball inside— forget it!" He 
also adds that he hopes the 
team will be able to keep the 
intensity to push the fast break 
at opposing teams for the 
entire game. 
Foster also cites a need to 

work on the "finer points" of 
the game. "I'm not 
disappointed so far," he says. 
"But we are making a lot of 
little mistakes that add up 
after a while." Mental 
mistakes such as missing 
assignments on the press, 
offense or defense are beating 
the Dutchmen. "It's because 
I'm a new coach and these 
guys are trying to learn a new 
system," concludes Foster. 

PHONE • ANNVILLE 867-2851 




0|_»* T AND S T 0f f 

147 W Mam St. Annville. Pa 

L VC Cops Second 
At Home Tourney 

This past weekend the 
Lebanon Valley wrestling 
team placed second behind Al- 
legheny College in the 
Lebanon Valley Invitational 
Wrestling Tournament. 

Allegheny led all teams with 
1051/4, Lebanon Valley 78, 
Juaniata 70 and Washington 
and Jefferson 65 !/>. Seventeen 
teams were entered in this 
year's tournament, which 
included such schools as 
Susquehanna, Moravian and 
Baptist Bible College. 

Finalists for Lebanon Valley 
were Gary Ressor who won the 
126 pound weight class, 
Wayne Meyer who placed 
second at 167 and Rich Kich- 
man who took first in the 177 
pound weight class. 

Coach Gerald Petrofes was 
extremely pleased with the 
team's performance at the 
tournament. "We looked 
excellent as a tournament 
team, but now we must prove 

ourselves in dual meet 
competition," said Petrofes. 
"Our first test will be this 
week as we face Kings College 
on Tuesday and E-Town and 
Widener on Thursday." 
Petrofes stated that the team 
will really have its hands full 
against all three schools. 

The team's success in the 
tournament does not 
necessarily insure an excellent 
season. Schools such as 
Juniata, who finished third, 
and Moravian, who finished 
tenth due to some bad breaks, 
will prove stiff competition 
during the season. 

As always, the tournament 
proved to be a great success, 
not only for the teams who 
competed but also for the fans 
who saw some great wrestling. 
Coach Petrofes thanks all 
those students who helped 
with the tournament and for 
the support of the campus 



CALL 838-2462 


The Case 

OPEN: 9 AM to 9 PM 





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